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Full text of "Virginia Beach sun"

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INSTANT 

VIRGINIA BEACH 

WEATHER FORECAST 

DIAL 936-1212 

LOCALLY 





Volume 2 No. 18 



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VIRGINIA BEACH SiTi 

Serving and Promoting Our City's Future STATF IMIDV 



Virginia Beach, Virginia, May 2, 1968 



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ICouncil Must Decide 
iFuture 6f Center 



SUN Phone: 42g.S^I01 



"There is no doubt In my 
mind that we need a new con- 
vention center in Virginia 
Beach, said Councilman Larry 
Marshall. "But our committee 
does not feel it is qualified to 
make any concrete recomenda- 
tiong to Council." 

Marshall is chairman of a 
special three-man committee 
set up early this year by City 
Council to look into the feasi- 
bility and possibilities of a new 
convention-cultural center and 
stadjiim in Virginia Beacli. Sam 
Scott^ direqtor of the present 
center and Roger Scott, assis- 
tant -city manager, also serve 
on fliat committee, as other 
Councilmen. 

During the winter the com- 
mittee made a flying trip to 
several southern cities to Iqok 
at centers recently built to fill 



needs similar to those of Vir^- 
ginia Beach. When they re- 
turned, Marshall said that he 
was most impressed by the 
$6 million center in Monroe, 
La., and by the stadium in 
Memphis. He also said then 
that he felt unilateral action 
on a' stadium by Virginia Beach 
was out of the question and that 
it should be an area-wide en- 
deavor. 

The committee has been in- 
active since that time but met 
Monday to draw a report to be 
presented to City Council at 
its next meeting. The rqxirt 
will make no recommendations 
concerning a center or a site 
for one, but will ask that->the 
City Planning Commission be 
set up as the agency to lode 
thoroughly into the matter, in- 
cluding location. 



Committee Expects 
Referendum Support 



* 



In about two weeks workers 
of the combined Virginia Beach 
Chamber of Commerce -Vir- 
ginia Beach Jaycees committee 
seeking signatures calling for 
a referendum on local option 
liqu6r-by-the-drink wiU be con- 
ducting an intensive house-to- 
house campaign. 

Richard Guy, chairman of the 
committee, said the initial phase 
of the signature collection \I111 
take ialmost two months, since 
all areas of the cit)^ will be 
canvassed. Qjalili«<ti^stisiN#ltl' 
be asked to sign the petitia^is 
asking that a referendum be 
called accordii^ to law and 
prom^ |« conjiwcfioo witti 
MMypteeral JEliectloTi m Nov«m« 
ben^~ •* ""' ■ '■ ^" ' 

fie'City of Nt)rfoik also ex- 
pect^ to hold a rederendtti% 
on the same question on the' 
sanie date. Other ^eas ol 
Virginia also may do the same, 
but Virginia Beach is the only 
city sn far nearing the peti- 
tion it&ge. Norfolk is still in 
the planning stages. 

The committee has adopted 
the name, "Committee for a 
BettN Virginia Beach." Guy 
said that the committee wiU 
urge voters to vote "yes" when 
the referendum is held. He 
said the Chamber and ttie Jay^^ 
cees believe that the licensing 
of first class restaurants to 
serve mixed, beverages will: 

1) Bring at>out an unpreced- 
ented increase in the flow of 
tourists to Virginia Beach. 




2) Cause a commercial build- 
ing boom throughout the City. 

3) Create an unlimited num- 
ber of employment and bus- 
iness opportunities. 

4) Greatly improve the City's 
competitive position with re- 
gard to conventions. < 

5) Make it possible for real 
estate taxes on commercial 
properties, together with sales 
taxes to be paid by non-resid- 
ents, to help keep taxes on res- 
idences and farms at a reason- 
able level. 

6) Bring better restaurants, 
food and entertainment to Vir- 
ginia l^ach for the benefit d 
allitsc^^fteWt • 

- Th«jfeort! 
qu^t^ is one which residents 
of VirgfaiaBea?h have been try- 
ing to get before Qie voters 
for many yeaifs according to 
Guy, and they feel that all of 
the voters are entitled to ex- 
press their opinion and should 
be encouraged to do so. 

The chairman stated that he 
anticipated th%t the November 
election would produce a re- 
cord turn-out of voters in Vir- 
ginia Beach and that the vote 
on the mixed beverages refer- 
endum would be ^truee}q>ress- 
ioq of the conseiisus of feeling 
among the citizens. He added 
that he expected that the mixed 
beverage licensing proposition 
would be overwhelmingly sup- 
ported by Virginia Beach 
voters. 



"I feel that our Planning 
Commission is well qualified 
to handle this, and if, when they 
finish Uteir study they feel the 
services of an outside consul- 
tant are still needed, then I 
think it will be all right to hire 
them," said Marshall. 

Marshall pointed out that the 
Planning Commission study 
could save the city a great deal 
of money, especially in the in- 
itial phases. 

The report also says that 
representatives from Virginia 
Beach would be willing to work 
With any area-wide group to- 
ward the construction of a 
stadium. 

"The members of the com- 
mittee and those who took the 
trip will be available to the, 
Planning Commission," said 
Marshall, "and we'll be glad 
to pass along anything we can, 
but we feel like they can better 
make recommendationsto 
Council." 

Sam Scott told the VIRGINIA 
BEACH" SUN that the earliest 
possible date that he can see 
for the opening of any type of 
new center would be late in 
1970orinl97I. 

Several sites have been dis- 
cussed for a new center, in- 
cluding one near Pembroke 
Mall, but Scott said he believes 
it should be in the Be^ch Bor- 
ough near the hotels and motels. 
Other sites, such as near Rudee 
Inl^, at the present Dome, on 
Holly Road at the old sewage 
disposal plant, have also been 
discussed. but no one will make 
iay recommendations at this 
time. 

There is little doubt in the 
minds o< any officialdom In 

Of conventual business ,in the 
ctty, and privately ttey agree 
that the problem must be re- 
solved as soon as possible. 

TIjere is Some disagreement, 
however, on the time that the 
Dome actually became inade- 
quate. One city spokesman said 
he believes it is still adequate 
for the needs of the residents 
of Virginia Beach, but not 
for a convention center. Scott 
said it has been inadequate 
since merger. 

"It all depends on what uses, 
we are talking about," he said. 

Large conventions have shied 
away from Virginia Beach be- 
cause of the present center, 
said another spokesman, but 
also because of the inadequacy 

(See 'Center,' p.2) 




Part of the camper-workers took a lunch break Saturday while 
others rested from their painting and sprucing up chores. This 
campground overlooks Chesapeake Bay. 

Work-in^ Spruces State Park 



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^ 



Ifsmbers of the Natiooal 
Cad^iers and Hikers Assoda- 
tlott spent last week end spruc- 
ing iq) S«t8bore State Parte in 
Virginia Beach, whilst they 
staged ft "work-in." 

Atxmt SO funiUes came to 
camp and work at Seashore 
and Pocahontas State Park near 
P^irrtttrg according to Verier " 
and Bettie Fischer of Vienia, 
Stat* directors of tte NCHA. 

^giMore Park si$t.J(rim C, 
Kil$i««r vA the groq> to wwk 
paidttiw tMthhottses and r«l- 
roons and jdai^tng pine iMd- 
Ungi to form a batter seren 
between the campgrwnds ad 
U.S. R<njAe^ 

Tlire« Vindnta Baecli chap- 



ters of the national campii^ 
organlation took part in the 
point ndi^airt {H-ogram atSea- 
tbm; Mid Rmiald R, ^egerdt, 
MCEA fteld director for the 
Hanpton Roids area. Other 
mm^en Aran Norfolk and (he 
surrouadiog cities and counties 
Joined te also. A month ago, 
30 tuniUss wpmA a Sitnrday 
{Minting can^gronnd tables at 
Seashore, Si^erdt adtol. 

The gtwap camped in all types 
of eiin^nieirt next to the oU 
tattlKmse, whldi Is bow painted 
ft t»1|tit yellow with dsithrowa 
trim. 

The park Itself waf rwBing 
wu capaettjr last weekend, as 
it has osirly every veilMartws 



spring, according to KiUinger. 
The 450 families of the NCHA 
in Virginia are also planning 
their spring statewide campout 
May 10-«12 at Pocahontas Park. 
In addition to camping, the act- 




A service station sign blew through this 
windshield. The driver was uninjtired, but 
was treated for shock. 



This is allthat remains of an outdoor display st Plaza Home Center, 
Part ofthe garden building blew away. Note the missing signs in the 
background. 



Evidence Points to'Twister' 



Without warning a severe 
storm hopped, skipped and 
Jumped across Virginia Beach 
Tuesday evening, causing thou- 
sands of dollars in property 
damage, but remarkably no ap- 
parent injuries. 

Yesterday Hurtls Smith, met- 
eoroligist at the Norfolk Wes- 
ther Bureau, said the storm was 
being classified as a "Squall 
line with a severe thunderstorm 
and wind gusts up to'69 ni.p.h." 
Heavy rains and hail accom- 
panied the storm. 

He did not, however, discount 
the possibility of a small tor- 
nado, and said that an inves- 
tigation would go on for some 
time aiid^ damage would be 
asseiised in order to leaft more 





Apartments 

The City planning Com- 
mission's next regular public 
hearing meeting promises to be 
a long, drawn-out affair. Some 
23 applications, ji number with 
several parcels of land, are 
scheduled to be considered. 

Topping the list is an ex- 
traordinarily large number of 
apartments and townhouses. 
Applications for a total of 
2,062 units in the two categoric 
will be considered. 

The largest single project 
involves an application by Ber- 
nard Kroll, Albert A. KroU and 
Ruth H. Cohen for a zoning 
change to allow for multiple- 
family residence and a use 
permit to build 1,000 apart- 
ment units. The property in 
questions lies just east of South 
Lynnhaven Road on the north 
side of Holland Road. 

An application by the estate 
of J. C. Hudgins and by Herbert 
L. Kramer seeks to build 350 
townhouses at Baker Road and 
Newtown Road, in the same 
area where other townhouses 
have already been built. The 
application also seeks approval 
of the excavation of a lake in 
the area. Eight parcels of land 
are involved. 

\ Ott Inveftment is asking for 
k zoning ct^nge ly^ use permit 
for 7JI apartmertf nearBayslde 
Road on Diamo^ ^ings Rd.; 
JAMSAM Const. Corii^'ls asking 
fojr,^ <Be permit to build 50 
tflwnhouses on Dixie Drive and 
Club House Road in the Pf Incess 
Anne Plaza areajSam and Harry 
Sandler are asking forrezoning 
and permission to build 344 
apartments on South Birdneck 
Road near Virginia Beach Bou- 
levard, and William Chironna 
is seeking permission to build 
another 318 apartment units on 
three parcels of land on first 
Colonial Road near the General 
Hospital ctf Virginia Beach. 

Also on the agenda is the 
application of the City School 



ivlties wiU include a teen-age — B©ard^©^a~use:per mil allowing 



dance with a combo, a "teen 
qneen" contest among winners 
trm each of the state's 16 
cittpters, a campfire program, 
pmUt a membership meeting 
and a Sunday worship service. 
Smokey the Bear will make 
a special appearance, Mrs. 
Fisct^r said, and the Boy and 
Girl Scwit members of the 
camping famiUes wiU oondode 
the three-day gathering witii 
a flag-lowering ceremony. 



construction of the junior hig^ 
school in Kempsville^rough 
aifiroved in the January bond 
issue, lite school will be on the 
corner of Providence Road and 
Manor Drive. 

'Several gas stations are to be 
considered, including one in the 
general area of the Expressway 
at the Independence Boulevard 
interchange. 

(See 'Zoning', p. 2) 



fully exactly what it was. Later 
he said evidence pointed to a 
"twister." 

Whatever it was, it caused 
widespread damage in its rapid 
path southeastward across Vir- 
ginia Beach. The heaviest 
damage was reported in Bay- 
side and intheMalibu-Princess 
Anne Plaza Shopping Center 
area. 

A number of traffic accidents 
have been directly attributed to 
the storm and numerous othef 
cars were damaged by flying 
debris. Some trees w e r o up- 
rooted or snapped off by the 
winds. 

At Bayside High School a 
large section of the roof was 
torn off. Damage has been es- 
timated at more than $50,000. 
Ten classrooms were put out of 
..aMton. *ut wala^' 
tJTWSf 
rooms and haHs. Some langu- 
age laboratory equipment was 
also smashed. A tHtseball game 
was going on on the athletic 
fi^ld. Bayside was winning over 
the league-leading P r i n c e s^ 
Anne Cavaliers. But the rain 
broke up the game before it 
became official. The players 
scattered. 

A large old tree fell onto a 
trailer at the M.O.A. Trailer 
Park on Baker Rd., and another 
trailer was overturned onto a 
car. No one was injured in either 
incident. 

At Princess Anne Plaza, al- 
most all of the windows on the 
front of the new Malibu Towers 
Offlce Building and on the east 
side were knocked out. Signs 
for Millers' Dept. Store, the 
Plaza Home Center, Thompson- 
Royal Dodge and several signs 
entering the Plaza were knocked 
out. Glass covered a large area. 

Walter Royal of Thomson- 
Royal Dodge recently appeared 
before City Council saying that 
his 30 foot sign could not be 
seen well because of the height 
restriction, since then changed 
to 50 feet. That sign is gone 
now, and Royal. said it had been 
built to handle winds up to 
120 m.p.h. 

A garden display of chairs. 
Swing sets and garden buildings 
at Plaza Home Center was 
knocked over and smashed, and 
one small building blew away 

Democrats 
Choose 76 

The Virginia Beach Demo- 
critic Committee met last night 
at Princess Anne Couil House 
to choose 76 delegates to the 
city Democratic convention '.o 
be held on May 23. 

At the city convention dele- 
gates will be elected to the 
state Democratic convention to 
be held In Salem, Just outside 
Roanoke, on J Jly V. 

Then at the state convention 
delegates will be chosen to 
represent Virginia at the Demo- 
cratic National convention in 
Chicago in August. 

Each Congressicmal District 
is allaAred to send delegates and 
alternateis to the national con- 
vention, and a number of other 
delegates and alternates are 
elected at large. 

Virginia will send a larger 
block of delegates to Chicago 
this year than before, based 
on the state's Democratic vote 
in 1964. This was the first 
time the state had gone Demo- 
cr|tlCltncfi4S48. 



and landed in a service station 
across the intersection of Plaza 
Trail. 

A window was blown put' of 
Rice's. The tree that is used 
to hang Christmas lights on in 
the center was cut almost in 
half, and just as the storm 
reached the corner of the shop- 
ping center itself, it apparently 
rose skyward. A small fire was 
caused by the storm inCoionial 
Stores, but it was quickly put 
out by the Plaza Volunteer Fire 
Dept. whose men were out in 

.(orp.e inimedi.atelv. 
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Trees along Malibu Drive 
and in the Pembroke-Aragona 
area were knocked down, but 
property damage in those areas 
was fairly light. The power was 
off in isolated areas for about 
an hour. 

A camper on a truck at Thom- 
son-Royal Dodge was over- 
turned and approximately 30 to 
40 cars there were damaged by 
winds and flying glass. One 
vinyl top on a car was ripped. 
And the gutters on the Plaza 
Homa.. Center next door were 
partiaPly knocked down. A 



spokesman inside said he 
thought the roof was coming 
off because of the sound, and a 
spokesman in the automobile 
ager\cy says he still does not 
know how the windows stayed 
in the showroom. He said ttiey 
looked and sounded as if they 
were going to blow out as he 
raced for cover. 

A check Wednesday afternoon 
showed these areas were the 
hardest hit by the freak siorm. 



Jj^anjugenient 

Reporter' sDrecmt^^^^^ 
lis Nightmare . . .1" ™ 



o 

I, 




on 
ones 



rtrfthe 



It is a reporter's dreamtobe 
In the right place at the right 
time when a really big story is 
breaking. Tuesday night I was 
there and it was almost a night- 
mare. 

1 was at the Intersection of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard and 
Plaza Trail at about 6:25 p.m., 
when the full force of >«ither 
a severe thunderstorm or a 
small tornado touched (jlown at 
that point. Whether It was a 
thunderstorm or a tornado de- 
pends on who you talk to. Even 
the weather bureau isn't sure. 

I was driving west on the 
Boulevard trying to get honie 
before the storm hit. The sky 
looked different from anything 
I had ever seen. There was 
nothing to be seen but a large 
black cloud covering the entire 
area with black fingers reach- 
ing to the grouml. In the dis- 
tance I could see approaching 
rain. The radio weather for- 
cast had just called for a 
"chance of a thundershower." 
Without warning I suddenly 
drove into a wall of rain and 
hail. The force of the storm 
sounded like a thousand drum- 
sticks beating., on the t«> of 
the car. Then it was there be- 
fore me. The intense rain 
ended, but there ms dust, lots 
of it, flying debris of all sizes 
and darkness. The car buffeted 
from sfde to side and up and 
down, seemingly at the same 



wind was horrifying. 

PiecM <^ trees were flying 
toward me. Something hit the 
windshild with the force that 
sounded like a rifle crack, but 
ren^arkably the glass did not 
bii-f^. ^ heavy metal service 
st^Uon sign from the north side 
of the int«ri(^ertion that normally 
stands quietly andtellstheprice 
df gas was picked up like paper 
and hurled southward across the 
road. It cartwheeled as it went 
and smashed into the windshield 
of the car a few yards in front 
of me. The woman driving stop- 
ped the car and sat there 
perhaps in shock, but apparently 
unhurt. T|ie renegade sign went 
on across the road and wrapped 
itself around a truck parked in 
another service station. 

Something else hit the truck 
abodt the same time. I found 
out later it was parts of a 
light metal garden outbuilding 
that had broken up and had 
hurtled more than 100 yards « 
through the air. The metal was 
twisted grotesquely. 

I pulled into the right feeder 
lane and stopped, trying to 
decide what "Jo do. 1 can't hon- 
estly say I saw a funnel, but 
1 could see a concentrated mass 
moving into the Princess Anne 
Plaza Shopping Center, carry- 
ing with it bits and pieces of 
large signs and windows it had 

(See 'Storm', p. 2) 



Ob, said Tuesday ailM>- 
noon thirt he thoui^ tlie com- 
pany was maintaining "near 
normal" service to its cus- 
tomers despite the {4ione strike. 

"As the efficiency of o6r 
management people assigned to 
work swlt(diboards increased 
with experience, we were (foing 
very well," said Patrick. 

Patrick went on to say that 
despite the fact that the present 
contract with the Commwiica- 
tions Workers of America had 
more than another year to run 
the company was willing to 
negotiate a new three year con- 
tract, under a "wage reopener" 
clause. 

"But an entirely inadequate 
time for formal bargaining was 
afforded us by the union," said 
Patrick. "The first meeting was 
held less than one week ago." 

He added that ftill negotiations 
were going on up to the dead- 
line, and that he hoped the 
strike and all negotiations could 
be ended shortly, probtA>ly in 
time for the deadline. 

"We canAot understand the 
continuous threat of the union 
to expand strike activity when 
we were prepared to meet at 
the bargaining table in an effort 
to reach agreement," said Pat- 
rick. 

Finally Patrick said it was 
the contention of the company 
tliat conditions were right to 
work out a mutually satisfactory 
new contract. 




Construction is underway on the new Virginia Beach Central 
Communications Center adjacent to the Princess Arine Plaza fire 
headquarters. The structure on Rosemont Road in Windsor Woods 
was designed to serve as headquarters of Civil Defense, Fire 
Dispatchers and Fire Inspectors. 



page 12 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, April 25> m 






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Cape Henry Day Draws Dignitaries ^'««^'-'*« ^^'^l^liiilll^llfl^^f^ 



Cape Henry Day l» April 
28, and ceremonies arerivuied 
at the sight of the first lidding 
of English settlers In America 
to commemorate again that 
event. 

A humber of dignitaries will 
take part in the program in- 
cluding VirginiaGqi^ernor Mills 
E. Godwin, Jr., wh^,wlll be the 
principal speaker. Gb^in will 
be introduced by forelpK^v. 
Colgate Darden. — ^ 

Also on the program will be 
First District Congressman 
Thomas N. Downing, who is 
workii% with local legislators 
to make the Cape Henry Cross 
into a National monument. He 
will be introduced by Federal 
Judge Richard Kellam of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

In addition members of the 

OceanHiway 
Approves 
New Bud^t 

The Ocean, Hlway Associa- 
tion, which closed it's three- 
day annual meeting Tuesday 
Night at the Golden Triangle 
in Norfolk, adopted an operating 
budget of $132,000 for the com- 
ing year. 

The budget is $6,000 less than 
last year's budget. "We think 
the budget for this year is more 
realistic," said Sidney Kellam, 
chairman of the budget and 
finance committee. He also em- 
phasized the importance of 
developing new sources of re- 
venue. 

Curtis Brooks of the Norfolk 
Chamber of Commerce was el- 
ected president of the associa- 
tion. 

A total of 137 members atten- 
ded the meeting. The OceanHi- 
way Association was organized 
in 1934 for the express purpose 
of promoting travel along routes 
13 and 17 which is designated 
the Ocean Hlway. 



state legislature wlllbe on hand. 
Third Senatorial District sen- 
ators Edward T. Caton HI, 
Hodges, who Introduced a re- 
solution which passed both 
houses of the 1968 session of 
the Virginia General Assembly 
, asking Congress to make the 
area a National Monument will 
be present. 

Mlrtc will be provided by the 
Navy School of Music Band and 
a Virginia Beach choir. 
\ A number of wreaths will be 
laid at the eross. Mrs. Carl 
McMurray, national president 
of the Daughters of American 
Colonists, Edward E. Edgar, 
governor of the Descendants of 
the Mayflower, and a repre- 
sentative of the Order 6f Qap^. 
Henry will lay the wreaths. 
Bishop Gunn of the Disocese 
of Southern Virginia and 
Chaplin Major Condon of Fort 
Story will conduct the religious 
portions of the program. 
R. K. T. Larson, president 
. of the Order of Cape Henry, 
said the ceremonies will begin 
with a 12:45 luncheon at the 
Fort Story Officers Club, to be 
followed by ceremonies at the 
monumental cross within the 
Army base at 2:45. 

Besides the Order of Cape 
Henry, representatives of the 
Association for the Preserva- 
tion of Virginia Antiquities, the 
Virginia Society of Mayflower 
Descendents and the Daughters 
of the American Revolution will 
also be special guests and take 
part In the program. 

First District Congressman 
Thomas Downing said later, 
however, that National Park 
officials noted that plans for 
such a park were not In the 
near future. 

The Association for the Pre- 
servation of Virginia Antiqultes 
is also Interested in the res- 
toration and use as a monu- 
ment of the Cape Henry light- 
house, the symbol of the city 
of Virginia Beach. 
It was announced recently 




Crowned 



The Cape'Henry Cross, marking the first 
landing site, flanked by two qid light- 
houses 

that the cross marking the first 

landing site may become a 



national monument but that 
■> plans to make the Cape Henry 
area Into a major park are 
not In jpresent planning. 

At the request of Larson and 
the Order of Cape Henry, local 
legislators introduced a resol- 
ution in the 1968 session of the 
Virginia General Assembly 
asking Congress to consider a 
large park site at Cape Henry. 



The old lighthouse is In a 
state of disrepair and grounds 
around It are Ill-kept. The old 
landmark is not manned ai)d 
Is subject to extensive vanr 
dallsm. Recently Fort Story 
officials furnished paint and 
painters to redecorate the In- 
terior of the old structure which 
Is not actually a part of the 
baise. But officials there felt 
that writing on the walls and 
vandalism were most offensive. 





Friday noon to 6 p.m.--Saturday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. 
Tidewater's Newest and Most Complete \. 

L A WN an d GARD EN CENTE R 




{jjj^;^y 



^^iLi^SISS^^A-'J^^ 



IHtl 



You're Invited to stop In Friday afternoon or Saturday morn- 
ing for the grand opening of this latest Southern States ser- 
vice In Tidewater. The new lawn and garden center is shown 
here to the right of the Southern States store on South Mili- 
tary Highway. (Picture was taken prior to completion of the 
garden center.) It's easy to find and there's plenty,,of free 
parking. • , « 



Stop in, r e g i s t e r for prltes and look over the c o m p 1 e t e 
Southern States line of lawn and garden supplies. You'll find 
everything you need for a beautiful lawn and garden. In- 
ventories include finest quality Southern States seeds and 
fertilizers, plus lawn tools insecticides, weed killers, bulbs 
and many other Items. And you'll beserved by qualified per- 
sonnel who are anxious to help you with any special lawn pd 
garden problems you may have. „ , , 



Treasure Chest of 100 
Prizes 

Pick up keys from employees wearing cowboy hats. Then try 
your keys at Jthe Treasure Chest. No purchase necessary. 

GRAND PRIZE... . 
3 1/2 Horsepower Rotary Tiller 
Retail Value $124.95 



Grand Opening SPECIALS 

lOO-lb. bag Liberty Regularly $i.oo 
Ground Limestone ONLY 690 

Regularly $2.75 

80-lb. bag 10-10-10 qNLY 
Granular Fertilizer $2.09 



FREEl While they lastl A potted phnt given 

to eacli adult registering. 
FREE REFHESHNiEHTSl 




MUTHIIIN STATU LAWN * tfARDIN CINTIR 

1764 feuffii Military Highway '\ Cheaaptake, Va. 




By Ronnie Keel 

Miss Gloria 
Parten, a junior, 
was crowned 
Miss Kellam, 
'68, Friday night 
in the Kellam 
auditorium. Ka- 
thy Bjorkm- 
an was first run- 
ner-up and Mar- 
sha Klemen was 
named second runner-up by the 
panel of judges. 

The second annual Crystal 
Ball will be held May 4. ^n- 
sored by the eighth, ninth and 
tenth grade classes, the infor- 
mal affair is the underclass- 
men's answer to a prom. -^.;^^' 

Following the Crystal BaiT 
will be the Senior Prom, to be 
held May 10 at the Bow Creek 
Country Club. 

Today, several Kellam jour- 
nalists will interview Azalea 
Queen Cory Luns, a native of 
the Netherlands. Kellam was 
awarded the exclusive interview 
among the area high schools, 
f On the sports scene, Kellam 
rebounded from three straight 
losses to defeat first Colonial^ 
4-3 last. Tuesday, when Mike 
Futrell'tled a school record 
with 15 strikerouts. The Kellam 
nine then went on to defeat 
Bayside 3-1 last Friday. -^=;= 

Mike Brown, ' star fullback 
at Kellam for the past two 
years, has signed a grant-in- 
aid with East Carolina Univer- 
sity. Brown is the second 
Kellam player to receive an 
athletic scholarship this spring. 
The first was Dooley Blzzell, 
who signed with Wofford 
College. 

Festival: 
To Feature 

Jubilee 

The eighth annual Shenandoah 
Country Music Jubilee will be 
a feature of the third day of 
the 41st Shenandoah Apple Blos- 
som Festival at Winchester, 
Va., May 2-3-4. TheWinchester 
Armory will be headquarters 
for the three principal events 
of the Jubilee program, accord- 
ing to R. J. Alford, Jr., chair- 
man of the event. 

The Jubilee, whlclj, brings 
hundreds of Country W ""sic 
lovers here at Apple Blossom 
time, is made up of three major 
events on Saturday, a Country 
Music contest, a Professional 
Country Music Show and aCdun- 
try Music dance. 

Entries are nov being accep- 
ted for the amateur contest, to 
be held, beginning at 10 a.m., 
May 4, at the Armory. Three 
are three categories for con- 
testants: Best Singer, Best Band 
and Best Entertainment. Pro- 
spective contestants are asked 
to write promptly regarding 
registration. 

Complete Information of the 
Apple Blossom Country Music 
Jubilee program may be had by 
writing direct to the Festival's 
Country Music department, R. 
J. Alford, Jr., 2433 Valley 
Avenue,Winchester,Va., 22601. 



A man who rose to the rank 
of major general In the Army, 
sat eyeball to eyeball across 
from the North Koreans on the 
United Nations Armistice Com- 
mission, and commanded a 
regiment that blocked a key 
German route of advance dur- 
ing the "Battle of the Bulge," 
understandably might find it a 
little difficult to readjust to stu- 
dent life. 

But after nearly a year as 
a student at the Marshall-Wythe 
School of Law at the College 
of William and Mary, Maj.Gen. 
Thomas Norfleft Griffin (ret.) 
of Virginia Beach has adjusted 
to the academic routine well 
enough to look forward to a 
Juris Doctor degree two years 
hence. 

After 1^1, his fellow students 
call him Tom, and he Ls a 
pledge in Phi. Alpha Delta le- 
"fal^fratemity. 

Gen. Griffin and his wife 
spend four days a week in 
their Airstraam in WilllaHis- 
•burg, and return to Virginia 
Beach during the weekend. The 
schedule may be a little ar- 
duous, but Gen. Griffin says 
his wife is til for "Operation 
Law School/' 

Gen. Griffin retired from the 
Army in 1962 after 33 years of 
service. After five years of 
travel, he apiplied and was ac- 
cepted at William and Mary's 
law school In 1967, pursuing, 
he says, ai"llfe-long interest 
= In law." ===== 

Born in North Carolina, Grif- 
fin was appointed to West Point 
after spending a semester at 
the University of North Caro- 
lina. His graduating class of 
-1929, he remembers, produced 
more general officers than any 
other class until after the Ko- 
rean War. . 

During the "Battl4 of 
the Bulge," his unit "held like 
a stone wall" to block an im- 
portant German route of ad- 
vance. Gen. Griffin took on an 
entirely new type duty when he 
was asslped to Korea in 1957. 
During a stint as Deputy Chief 
of Staff of the Eighth Army, 
he was appointed the Army 

Canadians 
Vacation 
Again 

Virginia Beach las rolled out^ 
the red carpet tp again welcome 
Canadians during the annual 
Canadian Holiday by the Sea 
this week through Saturday. 

"Canadian Week" is spon- 
sored by the VJfglnla Beach 
Chamber of Commerce. George 
Davis, past president of the 
Virginia Beach Innkeepers, is 
chairman this year. 

Events include a tour of the 
Norfolk Naval Base and the 
MacArthur Memorial today. 
Tomorrow the visitors will have 
a guilded tour of Bayville Farm. 
Saturday's calendar includes 
the coronation of the Azalea 
Queen in Norfolk plus the 
Princess Anne Garden Tour. 

Other activities have Included 
two golf tournaments, the Vir- 
ginia Beach Garden Tour, a 
nature hike through Seashore 
State Park, the Stan Kenton 
Concert, and a cruise around 
Llnkhorn and Broad Bay. 




Maj.Gen. Thomas N, Griffin, with his law 

.boOl<% 

representative to the U.N. Arm- 
istice Commission. 

In the six months he was on 
the Commission, Gen. Griffin 
says, "We never shook hands 
or smiled once." The two sides 
sat, across a four-foot wide ta- 
ble from each other, located 
in aQuonset-typebuildingiSplit- 
ting the Demilitarized Zone be- 
tween North and South Korea. 

Gen. Griffin recalls that, 
"You don't really deal with the 
North Koreans, you ialk with 
them." But he believes main- 
taining the Commission is well 
worth the ej^ort because it keeps 
a channel of communication 
open between . the two sides. 

"It is a place^" ^e says, 
, '^where you can get up and 
argtie like 'hell and place your 
problem on the table, then it's 
up to higher authority for de- 
cision." ' 
■ While the talks have their 
use. Gen. Griffin is not so 
certain the United States pur- 
sued the right course- in deal- 
ing with the Pueblo incident. 
He says the North Koreans 
probably seized the ship to di- 

Death from Oral CattWft^ 



vert attention from SouthViet- 
nam. 

"The time for action on the 
part of the United States was 
long Ago if force was to be used 
to get the Pueblo back," he 
adds. "If we aren't willing to 
exert force in this type of 
instance, we certainly are ex- 
posed to future recurrences, 
not only in Korea, but In other 
areas of the world.'* 

Gen. Griffin says, howev^, 
that he believes the South Kd- 
reans,wlth U.S. assistance, are 
perfectly able to defend them- 
selves from attack by the North. 
Tlje South Korean soldier, he 
adds, is just as tough as the 
North Korean. 

Gen. Griffin's son, Maj^ 
Thom^ Norflett Griffin Jr., te. 
carrjriijg on the Army traditioa, 
A 1956: West Point graduate, 
he is currently studying at t^ 
NavatWar College. ., 

The General himself is stlU 
undecided about his career ^• 
ter graduation from William 
and Mary, "My goal now is 
-the,J.D. degree," he says, "i^- 
ter that, we'll see what's next^" 



Is Up 54 Per Cent 



The business that biMlds 
better communities. 

As thv niilion\ largcKl sotircv of home loans. Savings and Loan Associations 
play a trading role in rvsidcnilal community development. It is good to know 
that when you save «« llh us, your money ... in addition to earning excellent re- 
turns for you. . . helps your neighhors buy homes, helps develop your commu- 
nitv and stimulates the nation's biggest industry, the construction business. 




The mortality rate from oral 
cancer in Virginia is up 54 per- 
cent from what it was ten.years 
ago. In this ten year span, the 
death rate from all other can- 
cers has increased only 28 per- 
cent, while'^he population rate 
in Virginia during this same 
period has increased only 15 
percent. These figures were 
pointed out -recently by Dr. 
David G. Korn, Public Health 
Dentist for Vif einia Beach. 

Dr. Korn points out that one 
of the reasons for the dispro- 
portionate rise in oral cancer 
deaths is surely that more Vir- 
ginians are living intofihe age 
group of ^5-75. It is in the 
latter age ^roup that oral can- 
cer is most prominent. How- 
ever, the dentist is quick to 
point out that anyone, any age, 
may be susceptible to t^e 
disease. As a general rule, the 
disease does limit itself to 

adults. 

It is not known exactly what 
causes oral cancer, but several 
causes have been proposed on 
the basis of much Investigation. 
'-~0n« very suspicious agent is 
^ tobacco, in all its many forms. 
Chronic pipe^srooklng is 



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harshly indicted by Dr. Kofn,! 
who states that pipe smokers 
are particularly susceptible to 
a chronic irritation of the roof 
of the mouth, which may p|ay 
sonie role in the production; of 
oral cancer, | 

.. It has also been found, in (^ne 
study of a large group of persons 
Wha were treated for a first 
cancer, that patients who con- 
tinued to smoke after treat- 
*meht were/ four times more 
likely to -develop a sec<ind 
cancer than those who stop^ied 
smoking. 

Other possible causes are: 
excessive use of alcohol and 
poor oral hygiene or clean- 
liness. Jagged teeth or fllliiigs 
may also play a part. It is seen 
that all possible agents pcdnt 
to constant irritation as an itn- 
portant factor. ' 

Dr. Korn points out that the 
best cure is one of prevention, 
or early diagnosis. The dentist 
suggests that regular check- 
ups for oral cancer by a den- 
tist or physician, stopping 
smoking, and improving pie 
cleanliness of the mouth are 
important preventive steps. 

An early diagnosis of a be- 
ginning cancer or a pre-can«er 
'may eliminate the ne«i for 
radical or painful treatoiftt. 
Catching the condition eariy in 
its development enhances the 
poss^ibllity Qi a cure by about 
50%. Thus, the case forregvflar 
check-ups Is dramatically up- 
held by. available statistics. 

Edltorfs Note: On Sunday, 
May 5, tt\e Virginia Beach IMt 
of the American Cancer Soolety 
will sponsor free oral check- 
ups at six locations throu^ut 
the city, b^een the hours of 
noon and 5 p.m. For all adi)Its 
(over 18) In the city. ConfiMt 
the Society at 428-4151 for 



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Thurtclqy, May 2, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



P<^3 



CommUtee Museum at Sandbridge 
To Work Approved by Commission 
For Youth 



A D«w organiKation has be«n 
formed in Virginia Beach by 
Mayor Frank A. Dusch. An 
organizational meeting was held 
Tuesday of the Mayor's Council 
on TPouflj C^iportunlty, a comm- 
ittee to wwrdlnate j^uth ser- 
vice and employment within 
the city. 

Mayor Dusch appointed 
Donald E. Morgan aixl Harold 
Whltdiurst co-chairman of tte 
committee, and named Russell 
0. Rucks and E. A.Culverhouse 
as committee members. 

It was also decided that add- 
itional members should besfl^ 
ointed tobroaden the represent- 
ation to include all segments 
of the community. 

Mayor Dusch then named 
seven other prominent business 
and civic leaders in Virginia 
Beach to the committee. Their 
na^es were not released be- 
cause they have not yet accepted 
the appointments., but Mayor 
Dusd) said he ei^ected all to 
consent to serve. 

The expanded committee will 
hold its next meeting at the Vir- 
ginia Beach convention 'center 
at-8 p.m., on May 16. Plans 
for the activities of the comm- 
ittee will be formulated at that 
time. 

/69IAAI 
Convention 
Is at Dome 

Members of the International 
Association of Arson Investi- 
gators from all over the United 
States and Canada wUl be hold- 
ing their annual convention at 
Virginia Beach next spring. 

The four -day convention, at 
the Dome scheduled for April 
14-18, is the fifth convention 
scheduled for the pity's conven- 
tion center for 1969. 

Awiroximately 1,500 I.A.A.I. 
members are e}q)ected to attend 
the Virginia Beach convention, 
which will Include pestspeak- 
ers^actual case investigations 
and' demonstrations. 



At Tuesday aftenKxm's Parks 
and R e c r e at i n CommissiMi 
meeting, the commission gave 
full ^ptival to the prc^osed 
idea of ising the Coast Guard 
building at Sandbridge's Little 
Island Park as a museum. 

According the Harold White- 
hurst, director of the D^. of 
Parks and Recreation, the 
building has been acquired by 
his dqartment, Ixit an qpening 
date for the museum will pro- 
bably be at least five or six 
months in the future. 

The museum, said White- 
hurst, will be connected with 
the Coast Guard and the waters 
it patrols off Virginia Beach, 



and will include pictures, diarts 
and relies. 

Whitehurjst said tbat the 
floor -plan of the pr^ent build- 
ing will probably be modified, 
but tb^, for the preset, the 
commission "Is playing it by 
ear," dq)ending on ttie variety 
of items they receive for dis- 
play at the museum. 

The Parks and Recreation 
Dept. is accepting any relics 
or ps|>ers Uiat Tidewater resi- 
dents wish to donate to the 
museum. Anyone wishing to 
contribute to the museum's col- 
lectton should contact the de- 
partment at 497-4884. 



p»nfts piiy Frftfiy cify-Wlde Meet Set for 

Grode-Schoolers at Cox 



son op^is Friday, with do<ft)le- 
headers sdieduled daily throu^ 
Sunday, AU games will be played 
behind King's Grant School, 
Little Neck Road. Friday and 
Saturday's games are scheduled 
to begin at 6:30 p.m. Sunday's 
games get underway at 4 p.m. 



Young Virginia Beach boys 
and girls will meet competi- 
tively this month for the 10th 
Annual City-Wide Physical Fit- 



Realtors Offered Course 



The first drug store in the 
United States was opened in 
Philadelphia in 1729. 




The Distributive Education 
service of Virginia Beach City 
Schools mil offer a course, be- 
ginning May 13, in prqmratory 
real estate training, designed to 
introduce the theories and prin- 
ciples of real estate as it is 
practiced in Virginia, and to 
prepare individuals for the Vir- 
ginia Real Estate License Ex- 
amination. 

Course length wlU be 30 hours 
of instruction, held in room 509 
at Princess Anne High School, 
Mondays and Wednesdays from 
7:30 to 9:30 p.m. 

The instructor will be Fred- 
erick W. Coykendall who has 
served as a mortgage broker, 
loan officer, educational com- 
.mittee chairman in Northern 
Virginia, and is well versed on 
mortgaged banking and real es- 
tate market analysis. 

During the 1966 session of the 
Virginia General Asseihbly,the 
statutes governing the licensing 
of real estate brokers and 
salesmen were amended in sev- 
eral instances. 

One amendment requires that 
all people seeking a licoise 
meet certain educational re- 
quirements. In order to obtain 
a license, ui individual must 
either be: a high school gradu- 
ate from an accredited high 
school, a holder of an approved 
GED certificate, or a graduate 
of a real estate course app- 
roved by the Virginia Real Es- 
tate Commission. 

After this statute became eff- 
ective, substantial mimbers of 
pec^le could not meet the ed- 
ucational requirements, and the 
need for a comprehensive real 



estate course developed. After 
months of work with the Edu- 
cational Committee of the Vir- 
ginia Real Estate Association,V 
the Distributive Education Ser- 
vice in the State Department of 
Education has developed an app- 
roved Real Estate course. 

The Real Estate Commission 
has ruled that anyone comp- 
leting this course will be elig- 
ible to take the license exam- 
ination, regardless of other ed- 
ucational qualifications. 

The 30 hour coursebeglnning 
in May will provide more than 
adequate Instruction to obtain 
a license for those meeting the 
educational requirements. For 
those Individuals who do not 
have high school or GED cer- 
tificates, the thirty hours will 
constitute the first t^iird of a 
full ninety-hour course app- 
roved by the Real Estate Co- 
mmission. The additional hours 
will be offered locally as a con- 
venience to Virginia Beach res- 
idents who wish to obtain their 
license. 

The availability of these cou- 
rses will also make it poss- 
ible for people who are already 
licensed to improve their occ- 
upational efficiency. Licensed 
brokers and salespeople are en- 
couraged to take the course, or 
any part of the training Qiey 
desire. 

Interested people are asked 
to call tiie Distributive Edu- 
cation Service at 497-3511, ex. 
4i. Applicants will be sent com- 
plete brochures about the 
course. 

The cost of the course will be 
$30 for the 30-hour program. 



Vacationers Can Hear 
Church Services in Cars 

The Virginia Beach Drive- 
in Theatre on Laskin Road at 
Hilltop will be the scene of 
early morning evangelistic and 
worship services beginning ttiis 
weekend, Sunday, May 5, at 
8:30 a.m. Sponsored by the 
Danny Marrow Evangelistic 
Association, the services will 
endeavor to reach vacationers 
and others who are unable to 
make church services for var- 
ious and sundry reasons. 



mimtofWb Hung^m 



"If there are any cases of 
hunger or malnutrition in the 
city of Virginia Beach, we don't 
know about it," said Mrs. 
Frances S. Elrod, superinten- 
dent of the city Dept. of Public 
Welfare. "If we did, we would 
be doing something about it," 



1, when both ^proval and funds 
should be available. 

"Right now we just didn't 
have the< desk space," said 
Mrs. Elrod, "but we will get it 
started...the sooner the better." 
, She added that the depart- 
ment hopes to set up central 



Several areas of VIrgin|a»'H?oInts in other parts of the 



have been designated as "Hdh 
ger and Malnutrition" areas. 
Virginia Beach is not Included. 
As a result of the report issued 
recently by the Department of 
Agriculture, the initiation of 
federal food stamp plans in 
several areas has been speeded 
up to meet needs. 

A food stamp plan had already 
been planned for Virginia Beach 
and money was appropriated in 
the new budget for this purpose. 
The budget funds will provide 
for one administrator, one cler- 
ical worker and a part-time 
social work -supervisor, the 
rest of the funds are provided 
by the federal government. 

Across Virginia there are 17 " 
areas already active in the plan. 
According to Mrs. Elrod, Vir- 
ginia Beach's application has 
been sent to the State Dept. 
of ^blic Welfare and Instttu- 
ti(^ where it was approved then 
, sent on to the federal agency 
fo^ final approval. That ap- 
prjlval is pending, but expected. 

the city's new welfare build- 
ing is not finished, but should 
b<l] finished shortly after July 

m Mai PtrfMts 
Ipif^l Traisiiior 
litiiii K\i 

lit you can hear people talk and 
cffi't make out the words clearly 
tUen this ^y be the answer. An 
eiftrenwly small hearing aid using 
a^ny ener^zed unit, has been pe^ 
fteted W a man who himaelf is 
hearing and has beer for 
years. If interested it is 
you write A. W. NewsBr 
8th St., Erie Pa. You wtD 
ricrive foil inf(Rinatk)n lA no cort 
o^obligatkHi whatsoever.— Adv. 



city where persons may an;>ly 
under the plan, so that those 
unable to get to City Hall will 
still be able to participate 
easily. 

"Based on other areas, 
notablyNorfolk andChesapeake, 
I feel the program will be very 
successful," said Mrs. Elrod, 
"but those who are interested 
will have to learn quite a bit 
about the plan." 

She explained that it is some- 
times ditricult to make a needy 
person understand that he Ins to 
give up money and "go away 
only with stampc" in order to 
participate. The stamps will 
then be used at participatine 



food centers to buy' i gt>^ 
deal more food than could be 
purchased with the same face 
value In iboney, according to 
Mrs. Elrod. 

"We also hope to have several 
stores all over the. city In ttie 
program to make it easier for 
those Involved," said Mrs. 
Elrod, "but tiiat is up to the 
federal agency. They take care 
of that." 

She added that her department 
is working at all possible speed 
to begin the new program and 
that it should be fUUy initiated 
by this summer. 

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and Virginia Beach m a ewrtesy of Wyime-Wright 
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Worshippers will be able to 
atiend services In their auto- 
mobiles and will hear the music 
and sermon over the sound^ 
system of the theatre. With the' 
cooperation of the theatre, the 
Association hopes to continue 
the services during the summer 
months until after Labor Day. 
The Rev. William D. 'Danny' 
Marrow will be bringing the 
message. Laymen from various 



churches will be assisting each 
week. 

The Association extends an 
invitation to all Christians who 
would like to assist in its 
mission activities throughout 
tile summer to contact Rev. 
Marrow at 425-5170 pr the Rev. 
George T. Stallings, Pastor, 
First Colonial Baptist Church, 
428-3700 or 428-8200. Youth 
groups, church choirs, trios^ 
soloists, and quartets are in- 
vited to offer their services 
during the summer outreach 
for Christ. The Association 
welcomes all interested Christ- 
ians into its midst for a greater 
witness during the summer 
months. 

The Assoclationr^s' in need 
of a portable organ and if any 
of the public knows of the lo- 
cation of such an instrument, 
their assistance will be more 
than appreciated. 



ness Meet at Cox High School. 

Scheduled to begin at 10 a.m. 
May 23, the Meet is being spon- 
sored by the city's department 
of HealGi and Physical Flbiess. 

According to Steve Chipock, 
of the Health and Physical Fit- 
ness Dept., the meet will in- 
clude grades four through 
seven. The competition will put 
grade level against grade level. 
Chipock said that some 1,430 
Virginia Beach grade school 
youngsters from 33 schools are 
expected to atiend the Meet at 
Cox. 

Ribbons will be awarded to 
winners in the first five places 
for each of the seven cate- 
gories of competition: pull-ups, 
50-yard dash, shuffle-run, 
rope-skip, standing broad jump, 
jump and reach, and the 600 
yard run-walk. 

The city-wide winner, the 
school with the highest total of 
points, will be awarded a plaque. 




• By Les 

Members of the Ladies Aux- 
illiary of Davis Corner Vol- 
unteer Fire Department this 
past week held a special meet- 
ing in honor ol Lillian Fisher, 
of Staunton, President of the 
Ladles Auxilllary of the Vir- 
ginia State Firemen's Associa- 
tion. Women froni the Thalia^ , 
London Bridge and Chesapeake 
Beach auxiliaries Joined those 
of Davis Corner In also paying 
tribute to "Mother Morgan," 
of Chesapeake who has been 
given credit for founding of 
"ladles auxiliaries," as she 
celebrated her 90th blrttxlay. 

Congratulations are in order 
for Virginia Beach Police De- 
tective Donald W. Pope and 
his wife June on the birth of 
their daughter. We understand 
Lori Lynn "weighed In" at 
elg^t pminds. Mother, daughter 
and father are all rqwrted 
doing fine. 

ft^itrfllions «te mattngn. 
coitipl«tIdB for tij««"M«y^OiF 
Celebration" to be held next 
we^kat Knotts Islahd. Virglfilii 
Beach Chief Fire Inspector Mil- 
ton T. Holland will serve as 
Grand Marshall for tiie parade 
which will be one of ttie main 
attractions of tiie day long cel- 
ebration. 

Petty Officer l.C. James t. 
Knight atiached to the Virginia 




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yrli/ NURSING CARE 



4v4iMMR4 



ViRSMIA NURSING NOME 
ASSOCIATMN 

C<WI>UTf,l,V NUk, MUHH^t HW' 

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AMEKCAN NURSING HOME 
ASSOCIATION 

HAHntll t H> AUTY FACIi IT.U 
CtHTNAL UINI.M, KOriM 
MHOFKSnoN mtr CHFPAHAriON 
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PMVSKAL THFUAfV i H«T HHKNA- 
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GucsTS a 

PATIENTS PHONE 



340-2247 ^a'H«, 340-6611 

340 LYNN SHORES Dr. 

Just .« Viitiw,, hMi-ft HIkI. a Tktlti liH»t*« I>cmliri4» IkiMT 4. Piiih ►•.'. Aim* PUu 

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Wmm W CUNm.lKiHAM-PRriilmNX 




Lehigh ' ' 

Beach Shore Patrol Detach- 
ment is holding his own in the 
Fifth Naval Distirict bowling 
tournament. Knight, who also 
bowls Witt) the Oceana NAS 
varsity team, is in tfie uroer 
standings in his efforts to win 
one of five openings in tiie 
!'AU„Navy Regional Bowling 
Tournament" to be held in 
Memphis, Tenn. 

Members of the F.O.P. Prin- 
cess Anne Lodge #8 are spon- 
soring a soft ball team to be 
comprised of men from all 
bureaus and precincts of the 
Virginia Beach Police Depart- 
ment. Plans call for the "beach 
team" to compete with F.O.P. 
softoall teams from Norfolk, 
and possibly other cities. While 
the local team is still in the 
formation stage, °no one has 
as yet been chosen as manager 
and/or team captain; 

my^m S c o»vt , CwaPQWe 
wltMtt> wBAiSta8HA'4as(t weakeaA- 
at Qmp Pendleton occupied a 
great deal of time of men of the 
Seatack Volunteer Fire Depart- 
ment. Chief Aaron Parsons says 
his men supplied at least 3600 
gallons of fresh water for the 
use of those taking part in the 
Camporee, with the water being 
trfinsported in one of Uie de- 
partments "tanker trucks." 



Virginia Beach PureOii dealer Bill Robin- 
son (right)was among the nearly 800 Pure 
jobbers, distributors and dealers attending 
an annual Spring Dealer Meeting in Rich- 
mond. He is greeted by Frank H.Allen, 
Vice President/ Marketing for Pure, a 
division of Union Oil Company 




We call it a 
passbook 




You can call it 

YOUR OWNfPERSONAL 
**VEST POCKET BANK^ 

for: 

A Christmas Club 
i A Retirement Fund 
A Vacation Club 
A College Education 
A Prepaid New Car 
A Rainy Day Fund 
A New Mink Coat 



• 


< 




" ' 



i 



—or anything else your heart desires. With 
all this flexibility you also get quarterly 
dividends and insured safety. Open vour 
"vest pocket bank" tomorrow. 





FEDERAL 




CUM^ytOd/ OMjCL cJ^JWlMy v>^44.<WUU>uX(M^ 



OF NORFOLK 



NORFOLK PORTSMOUTH VIRGINIA BEACH 



IflSrK. . 



I 



PQ^ 2 



* Virginia Beach Sun 



Zonum 

(C<atlnaed from p. 1) 

Mourt CXtve HoUmss Cburcb 
Is asklHg a use pernilt to build 
a nev cburdi n^r landstown 
Road on Princess Anne Road. 

Not expected to come before 
tbe May 14 me^ng, bat due 
probd>Iy in June for Com- 
missl(w b^triflg, is a change in 
the dty ordinances governing 
storage of campers and campii^ 
e(p]ipm«it along city streets 
and in home driveways. 

A public hearing was held on 
April 2 at the Civic Center, 
attended by about 200 persons, 
on the matter. Since objections 
were raised at that time con- 
cerning the stiff rules to be 
followed, compromises have 
been made, aod a city spokes- 
man said that the law has been 
modified In two areas. 

The two sections which re- 
ceived the most objections con- 
cerned use of utility lines 
vhea such a camper was parked 
or stored and the length of 
time a city street could be ised 
for parking. The time r^estric- 
tion has been discarded. 

Before any changes are made, 
another full public hearing must 
be held before the Planning 
Commission, then approved 
after a final public hearing 
before the City Council. 

It is doubtful at this time 
whether any revamping of the 
city Ordinances could become 
effective before July or August.- 




:■^^:•x•^:•^^^^^^^^x♦:♦^^:w■:«.:««««♦x<.x•^^ 






Scouts Take Over Pendleton 



Coluir'duUmM i$iand 

DM^K^ Cf^de Collier app- 
ar«>fly Has won his court battle 
over ownership of Blackbeard 
Island in Lake Joyce. ColUer 
claimed ownership (^ the island 
by virtue of a 1901 deed, how- 
ever the city of Virginia Beach 
claimed the island through the 
purchase of UJce Joyce from 
the city of Norfolk last July, 
While Circuit Court Judge Geo- 
rge W. Vakos reportedly has 
ruled in flavor of Collier, re- 
action is expected from the Vir- 
binia Beach city attorney's off- 
ice in the form of an appeal 
of Judge Vakos's ruling. Under 
provisions by which Virginia 
Beach obtained Lake Joyce any 
use of the lake except for 
municipal purposes could re- 
vert the lake back to Norfolk, 
This is important In the fact 
that Collier indicates he plans 
to build a home on the North 
end of the island. 

Three Face Hearing 

Hearmgs are scheduled today 
in Virginia Beach Juvenile and 
Domestic Relations Court for 
three syspects charged with 
breaking into the Creeds Ele- 
mentary School. One of the 
accused was identified as 18- 
year-old Roger B. Cheshire, 



Charter No. 1111 National Bank Region No. 5 

Report of condition of the First & Merchants National Bank 
in the state of Virginia at the close of business on Apr Il- 
ls ,dl968 published in response to call made by Comp- 
troller of the Currency, under section 5211, U.S. Revised 
Statutes. ' 

ASSETS - 



1. Cash, balances with other banks, and 
cash items in process of collection 

2. United States Government obligations. 

3. Obligations of States and political sub- 

4. Securities of Federal agencies and cor- 
puFttCions •••••••«••••••■«•«•••«••••••• 

5. Other Securities 

6. Federal funds sold and Securities pur- 
chased under agreements to resell 

7. Loans and discounts 

8. Bank premises, furniture and fixtures, 
and other assets representing bankprem- 

^ 1S6S ••• •••••««»»t •«•••••••■••••••••• 

^. Real estate owned other than bank prem- 

10. Customers' liability to this btok on acc- 
eptances outstanding 

11. Other assets, including $ 955,518.49 dir- 
ect leaSfJi! 

12. TOTAL 



124,945,7^62 
70,405,072.97 

72,541,395.76 

12,713,750.00 
4,052,500.00 

None 
380,190,746.08 



9,664,899.82 
159,338.44 
29,597.25 



g 



'«iW?r^;;;-:i;:::::- J^^ 

LIABlLlTffi^ 

13. Demand deposits in Individuals, partner- 
ships, and corporations 23^,167,694.81 

14. Time and savings deposits of individuals, 
partnerships, and corporations 263,760,662^1 

15. Deposits of United States Government.. 8,623,474.24 

16. Deposits of States and political subdivi- 
sions 53,716,107.09 

17. Deposits of forelp governments and offi- 
cial institutions, central banks and inter- 
national institutions ,. ,. . None 

18. Deposits of commercial banks 35,769.746.13 

19. Certified and officers' checks, etc. .... 2,855,592.99 

20. TOTAL DEPOSITS 603,893,277.57 
^a) Total demand deposits 303,779,662.16 

i) Total time and ^vlngs 300,113,415.41 
deposits 

21. Federal funds purchased and securities 

sol4 under agreements to repurchase . . 19,600,000.00 

22. Liamlitles for borrbwed money....... None 

23. Acceptances executed by or for account 

of this bank and outstanding 29,597.25 

24. Other y liabilities, including NONE 
mortgages and other liens on bank prem- 
ises and other real estate 7.022,972.55 

25. TOTAL mBILITIFS 630,545,847.37 

QAPITAL ACCOUNTS 

26. (a) Capital notes and debentures .... None 

(b) Prefem-ed stock-total par value None 

No, shares outstanding NONE 

(c) Commdn stock-total par value 15,377,250.00 

No. Ishares authorized 1,537,725 
No. shares outstanding 1,537,725 

27. Surplus 19,622,750.00 

28. Undivided profits 11,640,638.53 

29. Reserves ......................... None 

30. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 46.640.638.53 

31. TOATL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL 

ACCOUNTS 677,186,485.90 

MEMORANDA 

32. Loaof as shown above are after deduction 

of valuation reserves of 6,776,246.48 

33. Securities as shown above are after ded- 
uction of valuation reserves of 1,939,370.78 



I, Henry D. Nachman, Comptroller, of the above-named 
bank do hereby declare that this report of condition is true 
and correct to the best of my knowledge and belief. 
Henry D. Nachman, Comptroller 

We, the undersigned directors attMt the correctness 
of this report of condition and declare that It has been ex- 
amined by us and to the best of our knowledge and belief 
is true and correct. 



James S. Watklnson^ 
S. Guthrie Smith 
Eppa Hunton, IV 



Directors 



FIIST t, MfRCHANTS NATIONAL BANK 

VIRGINU BEACH BOARD 



J(^Arafona 
Attmrt Lee Booney 
EAdurdi 
Frank W. Cox 
Job! V. Fentress 
Genge R. Ferrell 
H.A. Holt, Jr. 
Fl^E.KelUm, Jr. 



o 



Kermit S. Und 

W.W. McClanan, Jr. 

H.G. Moore 

Lloyd A. Murden 

Frank D. Tarrall, Jr. 

W.L. Taylor 

Robert S.Wahab, Jr. ' 

Kenneth N. Whiteiiurst 

William Ue Whitehortt, Jr. 



attached to the Oceana Naval 
Air Station, the other two iden- 
tified only as juveniles. Auth- 
orities said the three were 
apprehended when their auto 
went out of control and over- 
turned on a highway curve as 
they fled a pursuing police car. 

Beach Gels Road Funds 

Virginia Beach is scheduled 
to receive S400,000 from nearly 
$211 million tentatively ap- 
proved last Thursday by the 
State Midway Commission for 
improvements of V i r g i n i a's 
road systems. The Virginia 
Beach allocations were inclu- 
ded in more than $15 million 
earmarked for urban road im- 
provements during the coming 
fiscal year andinvolves Inde- 
pendence Boulevard. The bulk 
of the allocation, $300,000, will 
be used to improve the portion 
of Independence Boulevard be- 
tween Shore Drive and Haygood 
Road, where work is expected 
to begin this fall and be comp- 
leted next year. The remaining 
$100,000 Is earmarked for the 
completion of a parallel lane 
on Independence Boulevard from 
the Virginia Beach toll road 
to Virginia Beach Blvd. with 
this project expected to be com- 
pleted this summer. 

Appearance Set 

Appearance is scheduled on 
May 13 in Virginia Beach Mun- 
icipal Court for two Norfolk 
men charf^^ with attempting to 
breai into a home at Sand- 
bridge. The suspects' were 
identified as William G. Rus- 
tln, Jr., 19, and BrianJ.Ewald, 
21. Police said James L. Maxon 
and his wife were awakened by 
a noise at the back door, and 
that Maxon discovered two men 
attempting to force their way 
Into the dwelling. Officials said 
Maxon reportedly held the sus- 
pects, by use of an unloaded ' 
shotgun, until his wife was able 
to summon police by use of a 
neighbors phone. 



About 1,000 Boy Scmtts re- 
presenting 40 troops In Vir- 
ginia Beach partidpated In Oie 
annual Camporee held last 
weekend: at Camp Pendleton. 

Tro(^ were divided Into 132 
patrols for competition In 10 
events. Trot^ 362 of Commun- 
ity Methodist Church had the 
best overall score and was 
named the Top Troop. 

The Top Patrol In competi- 
tion was the Panther Patrol of 
Plaza Methodist Church. Jim 
Home is i^trol leader. 

Troop 63 of Asbury Metho- 
dist Church earned the Camp- 
m aster Award for the best 
camping troop. The award Is 
revolving, and a troqp must 
win it three times for perman- 
ent possession. Tom Hudglns is 
Srout Master and Danny Bowden 
is senior patrol leader. 

Judging was by the Scout 

Commission staff headed by 

Walter Schmidt. Fred B. Cooke 

is camping chairman for 

■PAVAB District. 

First runner up among troops 
was Troop 362. First runner iq) 
among patrols was the Apache 




Paul Hoffman, Scout Master of Troop, 362 
congratulates Jack Dawson, senior patrol 
leader/ on their winning the Top Troop 
award. ■' 



Patrol of Troop 362. 

Explorer Post 440 sponsored 
by the Davis Corner Volunteer 
Fire Department was in charge 
of first aid. Members of the 
Order of the Arrow handled 
sales of bread and milk under 



the direction of Claude Guynn 
and Ray Skitmer. 

Seatack Volunteer Fire De- 
partment not only stood by dur- 
ing camp fire ceremonies but 
also refilled the water tanks 
borrowed from Ft. Story. 



Welcome Wagon Sets Sale Center 



Tournament 
Runs Through 
Novembor 

■ Yesterday the extended Vir- 
ginia Salt Water Fishing Tcxir- 
namrat offidally t}egan at Vir- 
ginia Beach, and will continue 
for the first time through Nov- 
ember. The tourney Is a state- 
financed program promoting 
Tidewater flshing by recogrtf- 
zing good catches jwn-compet- 
Itively. 

Each catch which meets or 
goes over the minimum wei^t 
requirements in each ot the 
contests 22 categories win win 
its owner a citation awarded 
by the state. The anglerl" with 
the best fish In each division 
will be aw-arded a trophy at the 
annual Salt Water Sport Fish- 
ing Association meet next year. 

The contest has been ex- 
tended through November to 
take advantage of the schools 
of striped bass and blueflsh 
in Virginia waters during that 
month. Judging from previous 
years, approximately 2,500 cit- 
ations are expected to be 
awarded between May and Nov- 
ember for big fish. 

Tournament director Is 
Claude Rodgers of Virginia 
Bpach. 



Thursday, May 2, 1968 

Interviews 
Confirmed; 

No Decision 

"All I know Is what I riead 
In the papers,'' said Ass't. 
City Manager Roger Scott,^ in 
typical Will Rogers style, lAien 
he was questltmed concerning 
ttie City Managership. 

Scott is one more than 50 
applicants for the job being 
vacated 1^ retiring Manager 
W. Russell Hatchett. The Held 
was narrowed to four hy a 
special City Council committee 
who screened the, applications 
and recommended that tliose 
remaining be interviewed by 
the ^tire Coun.Ul. 

Scott aiKl Richard Webbtm, 
the city's Coordinator of Urban 
Affairs, are the only two of the 
four whose names hav6 l)een' 
made public. Their Interviews 
wore expected sometime this 
week, although Scott said as 
late as Monday afternoon tiat 
he had not been notified. 

John McCombs, chairman of 
the Council commil;tee^ said the 
target date for nahflng a new 
manager is still June 1, al- 
though there has as yet been 
no response to a new adver- 
tisement placed In a muiiic'pil 
man;\2iae. 




GILLETTE 

Foamy 

SHAVING QREAM 



SOMOtST.SORtCH. 
SOCREAMYl 



Each year the Welcome Wag- 
gon, a social and community- 
oriented organization of Vir- 
ginia Beach homemakers, holds 
a special function or social 
event in order to make a con- 
tribution to some worthy char- 
itable organization. The pro- 
■fits of the event are wholly 
contributed to the selected 
charitable organization. 

The charity event for 1968 
will be dual In nature. It will 
consist of a bake sale to be 
held by the members of tbe 
Welcome Wagon at the Prin- 
cess Anne Plaza: Shopping Cen- 
ter on Saturday, May 4, wea- 
ther permitting, and a raffle 
to be held at the conclusion of 
the bake sale. The drawing will 
be held at the Princess Anne 
Plaza Shopping Center. Ticket 
holders need not be present 
In order to win. The First 
Prize in the raffle will be a 
complete home barbecue out- 
fit consisting of a fine out- 
door collapsable charcoal 
cooker with suitable attach- 
ments and a set of cooking ut- 
ensils. 

Tbe Welcome Wagon -sodal 
aeHvitlw cMoist^f^hMe sej^- 
arate groups under the unified 
parent dr^zalion i.e. abowT-' 
Ing league, a bridge club and 
an arts and crafts club. 

The redpiant of the profits 
made from the bake sale and 



•Drink To Me Only" 



"S 

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B 

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•Drink To Me Only" 



from the raffle will b^ The 
Plaza Volunteer Fire Company 
•and Resctie Squad. Tickets for 
the raffle can be obtained from 
Welcome Wagon members or 
can be purchased at the bake 
sale on Saturday May 4 at the 
Princess Anne Plaza Shotting 
Center. 

PA Basketball 
Coach Named 

Princess, Anne High School 
has added Maury coach Lee 
AnOiony to its faculty as head 
basketball coach, to replace 
Harold Revis who retires this 
spring ftom his coaching posit- 
ion. 

Anthony comes to the Beach 
Wh an impressive coaching 
record behind him. He fed 
Norfolk Academy to Its first 
winning season In six years 
in 1967; he came to the Academy 
as bead coach in 1965, and within 
a year, upped the Bulldogs' re- 
cord £rom 5-13 to 12-8. 

A chief instrument in lead- 
ingiMRBry'Si JunioruVai:sit^ sqr 
u«tti) al.irgtmew^i^ing streaky 
AQttiQpy was also assistant to 
varsity coach Ted Bacalis, 
whose team took the Eastern 
District championship andfin- 
"Isbed the year with a 23-1 re- 
cord. 

During his own period as a 
collegiate and high school 
basketball star, Anthony was 
the third leading scorer instate 
college history, (playing for 
^Norfolk William and Mary, now 
ODC) with 2,181 points. As a 
student at Granby High, he led 
the Eastern District scoring. 

Anthon;^ will also serve as 
assistant baseball coach at PA. 

f>AINFUL COR( 

AMAZING LIQUID 

RELIEVES PAIN AS 

IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

Now rrmovr corn! the f^st^ easy way 
wiih tttttantt. Litiuid Frerione re- 
lifvts pain iniunily, works below the 
ifctn line lo dissolve corns away in just 
diyi.Cet Freeione...atall drug counters. 




(Continued from p. 1) 
of hotel and motel rooms. He 
said this part is being cor- 
rected quickly as new facilities 
open quite often. 

The Ruritan National Conven- 
tion held here recently was con- 
sidered a case in point. Part of 
the convention activities were 
held at the Cavalier Hotel and 
part at the Dome. The Puritans 
were not totally satisfied with 
the arrangement. « 

Small^pnventions, however, 
are sfiU clamoring to come to 
Virginia Beach, and several 
are already on the calendar for 
the next two years. 

Scott has also admitted having 
difficulty signing "name" live 
entertainment because the 
larger centers nationwide' can 
afford better talent and the 
talent can make better mon^ 
In a larger place. Numerous 
"names" however, have played 
at the Dome in recent years. 

Job Fair 
Will Be 

The Norfolk Chamber of- 
Commerce, In cooperation with 
Chambers in Virginia Beaclj, 
Chesapeake, and Portsmouth, 
S.T.O.P., and the Virginia Ein- 
ployment Commissitip are 
sponsoring the Ti^e'waier Job 
Opportunity Fair May 14-15 In 
the Norfolk Arena. 

The Fair Is desiped to help 
get employers and prospective 
employees together. 

Many TAHB member firms 
' have already signed up for space 
and all are urged to take ad- 
vantage of this opportunity to 
find qualified prospective em- 
ployees. , 

If you have one or more job 
vacancies in your organization, 
the fair is designed for you. 
For a brochure giving all de- 
tails, call Pat Miskill, Nor- 
folk Chamber of Commerce, 
622-2312, or your TAHB off 





NHCe^iS THEATRE 



12:00 3:00 6:00 9:00 

If %u*ll Only ItSdce^Iliellme 
WQocArouiiint! ,^^^ 




h«»t lu«]v 



mEWWID 
/ INWWKS" 

DsvidNb) Miflasv 

a jL-A M— * — 
iVMIlfRHiPn 

ShirieoiMaciliM 



I, OMts KX igtiN raaww m t i KMtwui 

MiCHMt ONIXDWH .'*.•!•> MlCHatl TOGO 



A 




210-23rd StfHt WE DIIIVER Ph«n« 428-9313 

Our Speciality USDA PfimeAged Beef 
Closed Every Wednesday at 1:00 PM Please Shop Early 




Kiddle Show Saturday 9:00 to U:30 
this week "THE SWORD OF ALI BABBA" In color 



PRIIAI 
BONID A ROLLED 

ROAST 

for pwmn m^bv 

lb. 1.09 



Prim* BonMl & Rolled 

Pot Roast Beef 

Ground Boot Fresh L«an 

Signal Bacon Gwaitney's 



Ic^HlfH 

Lottuce Lar«« Crisp 2li«acls.33 

Yollow Corn Sw*«t Florida 6 for .49 
Swoot Soutii CcM«llna 

Groon Pons iik.19 

ArttchokoS Ur«oN'Osli oa.J9 



C'^h'tfe'r wrtlnot hold as many Christmas 
lights this year. 

OX rUl (Continued [from p. 1) 
ripped apart in a matter of a 
few seconds. Some of those 
windows had come from the 
Malibu Towers Office Building. 
They appeared to have been 
pulled out from the back end 
of the storm, not blown out by 
the force. 

When 1 looked up the power 
wires were bowed upward 
tautly. That made my decision 
easier. I drove quickly toward 
the corner. A 20-gallon plastic 
trash can flew by me heading 
south some" 15 feet in the air. 
Several other trash cans rushed 
along the ground northward. 

A Virginia Beach policeman 
had been standing in the inter- 
section directing traffic due to 
a power failure thaV occurred 
a few minutes earlier. At the 
height of the storm he looked 
up and saw the same thing I 
did. The traffic lights were 
bent horizontally and were 
.stgaiijing at the wires. He tried 
10 reach the curb running full 
t(*ce northwtird, but didn't get 



anywhere. Finally he reached 
a pole and held on. -v-;.^-;; 

I turned the corner, and less 
than a half block away it was 
over. It all happened in per- 
haps a minute, maybe a little 
more. But It was terrifying. 
I felt helpless, ^s I Was a wit- 
ness to what the force of nature 
can do. 

I had^ experienced the 
repbrterTs dream...to be there 
when it happened, and like every 
other normal human being there 
I was scared half out of my 
wits. I did not panic. But as 
I thought it all ov^TTatCTTmy 
hand shook for some time. 

I remember also bcdng con* 
cerned only with the safety of 
my four-year old daughter. I 
told her quietly to sit very close 
to me. She did, although she 
remained wide-eyed and looked 
out of the windows quest- 
ioningly. She was reassured by 
my outward calmness, and she 
was never really frightened. 
How wonderful to be a chlbi. 

PLAYING I 



Harris (Coiulonsod-10 1/1 oi.) Orif InUl Irom 
•NI^RAB SOUP PoH Royal, f .C. .59 

(N. €wollna*^orrlng) 

Smokod Bobbins buncli.<6 



Pork §L Boans 16 os. con 2 for .29 




\ 




t*. 



Thursday, May 2, 19^8 



Virginia Beacli Sun 



PogoS 



l*:^"««*«««««*«*M««««««««>^^ 



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Help Those Who Do So Much for Others 



I 



FIRE DEPT 



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ISF-"?'- i.'rt 


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London Bridge Volunteer Fire Dept. 




Oceana Volunteer Fire Dept. 



/ 



Uea of the volimteer fire and 
rescue departments of the city 
of Virginia Beach are conduct- 
ing their anniml fuiKi raising 
drive this Month. 

This annual fund drive is the 
only method men of the various 
fire fighting and rescue units 
have of obtaining money topur- 
cliase equipment, or improve 
the buildings which serve as 
their unit headquarters. 

Residents of the city this 
year arebeing requested to con- 
tribute $3.65, a penny a day 
per temily, for the coming year. 
This small donation could not 
b«{Ui to r^resent the value of 
the s^ce received from the 
men who work without pay to 
protect your life and property. 

The 13 volunteer fire and 
rescue departments of the city 
are comprised of a total of 
650 men, who are on duty, or 
on call, around the clock. Dur- 
ing the past year 1,841 fire calls 
were answered by the men of die 
volunteers, while the rescue 
units responded to 5,093 ambu- 
lance runs. 

To place a dollars and cents 
figure on protection received 
from ttie volunteer firemen 
would be next to impossible, 
however those who have called 
upon them to save homes or 
businesses will truly say a 
penny a day is very little to pay 
for this protection. 



As for the. benefits derived 
from the rescue squads, no 
monetary value could ever be 
placed on tlfe lives saved by 
the squads. Any hour of day or 
ni^t the squad ambulances can 
be seen racing to the scene of 
a fire, or an accident, or to a 
hospital in the protection of 
human life. 

The dollar many times is used 
as the yardstick of measure- 
ment for the value of nearly 
everything. So as the volunteer 
fire fighting and rescue units 
of the city canvass your neigh- 
borhood for donations this 
month,, pause for a moment and 
look around your home orid^e 
of business, and ask yourself 
what else you could purchase 
for $3.65 that would be on guard 
to protect your property or 
loved ones Uie way the men of 
the volunteer fire and rescue 
departments will do. 

Pictured here are the head- 
quarters buildings ofeachof the 
13 volunteer fire and rescue 
departments of the city which 
will be seddng your financial 
support this month. 

Men of the Virginia Beach 
Borough Rescue Will be con- 
ducting their fund raising drive 
at a later date, which will be 
featured in a forthcoming issue 
of the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN, 



Seatack Volunteer Fire Dept. 



Black'water Volunteer Fire Dept. 




Chesapeake Beach Volunteer Fire Dept. 



^. 




MK 


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k^ . .^A^ .^d 


^H 


PWACTICt 


^^ 


SAFETY 




^ EVf RYWHf RE J 





Creeds Volunteer Fire Dept, 





Thalia Volunteer Fire Dept. 




Princess Anne Court House Volunteer Fire Dept. 



N 




Kriotts Island Volunteer Fire Dept. 




I 



Ocean Park Volunteer Fire Dept. 



Plaza Volunteer Fire Dept., 



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VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



ESTAMISNIB 1925 Tlit Vir|iiii BncIi Ntwi PiUiihid Evtry Tlmrs^y 

Jack H. Harris, General Manager and Executive Director 

H. Joseph Lowenthal, Jr., Managing Editor 

Carolyn McAllen, Women's Editor Bryan Glover, Production Foreman 



\ 

REMEMBER WHEN ^AY FLOWERS 
SMELLED 0OOD ? 



SUKCRIPTION RATE $5.20 PER YEAR • DELIVERY RY MAIL AND CARRIER • SINGLE COPY 10< 
MAIN OFFICE 3108 Pacific Avenue, Virginia Beach, Virginia 23451 

Thursday, May 2, 1968 
PHONE 42t-2401 Published by Beach Publishing Corporation 



Order of Cape Henry, 1968 



Congressman Downing's an- 
nouncement that the National 
Park Service is currently for- 
mulating plans for the enlarging 
and upgrading of the first land- 
ing site at Cape Henry is indeed 
welcome news. . 

Whoever those people are 
that Downing mentioned as 
working hard "behind the 
scenes" also deserve a hearty 
pat on the back. We know that 
many of them live right here in 
Virginia Beach. 

It is a shame that the granite 
cross marking the landing of 
the first colonists ff&s been 
contained in such a small site 
for so long, but now, through 
the excellent cooperation of the 
Army at Fort Story where the 
site actually lies, perhaps a 
substantial park Is in the 
making. 

Actual plans are expected 
later this month. Hopefully 



those plans will include some- 
thing representative of tlje 
event. We are not advocating 
taking any of the limelight away 
from ^mestown, but we feel 
that we deserve a good park 
here that will forever stand as 
a monument to brave men and 
as a beautiful tourist attraction. 

Now then, what about that old 
18th century lighthouse? The 
inside is better since the Army 
painted it, but what about the 
grounds and outside? How about 
that. National Park Service? 
What becomes of that fine old 
relic of days gone by? Does 
it continue to go to ruin and 
vandalism? Why don't some 
people get busy... behind and in 
front of the scenes? The light- 
house is still a disgrace, arrd 
something should be done, now, 
while the federal folks are in 
the mood. 



The End in Sight 



The recently-formed comm- 
ittee, now known as the "Comm- 
ittee for a Better Virginia 
Beach" already deserves con- 
gratulations and a vote of con- 
fid^^^c "She committer that 
wmW seikihg sigl^l^fflBi' titr 
petitions calling for a referen- 
dum on the local option I Iquor- 
by-the-drink question^ In Vir- 
ginia Beach is ready to move. 

In a^ short time its ^members 
have formulated extellprftplans 
and have presented we 1 1 -thought 
out reasons why the city should 



exerclie Its new right under the 
newly adopted law. 

In about two weeks the gentle- 
men of the committee will begin 
gathering signatures. We hope 
they aet ten times the number 
*ili(Ddlfto can forlhe Kfeterndum. 
Then we hope It will be app- 
roved overwhelmingly. 

For many years many of us 
have urged the reaching of this 
point. We have arrived at last, 
and we are confident we will 
J»ef successful as we must be 
with the Avork of such a fine 
committee. 



Build the Center Soon 



When City Council receives 
the report of its special comm- 
ittee that has been looking into 
the feasibility of a new con- 
vention .center, we hope Its 
members will take immediate 
action and set the City Planning 
Commission up as the agency 
to settle the matter once and 
for all. 

We do not suggest pushing 
the panic button yet nor do we 
suggest rushing headlong into 
what could later be called a 
mistake, but we hope that all 
involved will move with dispatch 
to get a new convention-cultural 
center for Virginia Beach, both 
residents and tourists, as soon 
as possible. 

It cannot wait any longer. 
The city is losing convention 
business. That is abvious. And 
the business would be clamoring 
to come here if we had a pro- 
per facility. That is evidenced 
by the number of inquiries re- 
ceived constantly by the present 
center manager and the Cham- 
ber of Commerce. 

We are also not suggesting 
that there has been any dragg- 
ing of feet on this matter, but 
the wheels of progress seem to 
tur^n remarkably slowly. Con- 
vention business should receive 
a top priority by Council. 

No matter what, we are still 
as much as three years awoy 
from a new convention center, 




maybe more, and surrounding 
cities are courting that con- 
vention business. Norfolk is 
well on the way to a new center. 
But the people will still come 
here, because of the beach re- 
sort attraction. How about the 
Democratic or Republican 
national convention in '72. 

Good Appointment 

The appointment of Virginia 
Beach resident Frank E. Dick- 
erson to the State Board of 
Conservation and Economic 
Dl&velopment by Governor 
Godwin is an excellent choice. 
This conscientious gentleman 
will work diligently to represent 
the best interests of Virginia 
Beach and Tidewater on this 
important board. 

The board itself is quite im- 
portant to Virginia Beach with 
so many untapped recreational 
and natural areas to be pre- 
served and developed, and the 
appointment of Mr. Dickerson 
insures a strong voice from our 
section of the state In such 
matters. 

He succeeds another Virginia 
^ Beach nwi, L. Stanley Hodges, 
' who r nMied because of bus- 
iness renisons, and who also 
represented Virginia Beach 
nobly. With Frank Dickerson 
now representing us, that line 
of continuity will not bebroken. 




The VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
welcomes letters. They will 
be published when possible. 
Each letter must be signed 
and Include ^aMress of ihe 
writer. Letters are invited 
on any question. • 

Mall each to: Editor, VIR- 
GINIA BEACH SUN, Post 
Qfflce Box 657 .Virginia Beach, 
Virginia 23451. 



Odor Overwhelms 

Editor, VIRGINIA BEACH SUN: 
My husband and I have been 
at Virginia Beach for the past 
two weeks visiting friends. Dur- 
ing that time, we have enjoyed 
your city's unique climate, the 
casual atmosphere and the rare 
combination of surburban-rural 
countryside that grows more 
rare in this country of the 
megalopolis every day. 

And being tourists, we have 
played our roles to the hilt: 
toting cameras around like colt 



44's, wearing sunglasses even 
in the shade and washing out 
drip-dry shirts, etc. We have 
also managed to see most of 
the things that tourists here 
could be expected to see 

Yesterday, as one last gesture 
at tourism before heading home, 
we traveled to Ft. Story to see 
the Ca4>e Henry Cross and... 
The Lighthouse. 

My husband and I are both 
in our 'mid - sixties, not ad- 
herents of the President's coun- 
cil on Physi&l Fitness, and 
though we are both the poss- 
essors of moderately good 
muscle tone, there are morn- 
ings that we neglect our orange 
juice and vitamins. All this oot'- 
withstanding, we were not daun- 
ted by the flight of stairi lead- 
ing to the Lighthouse. Throwing 
away our cigarettes and breath- 
ing dei^Iy, we commoiced to 
climb, having been told that the 
view from the top wa§ breath- 
taking. 

The view was indeed breath- 
taking, as was the entire 
"aura— almost visible— enve- 
loping the lighthouse itself. In 
groping for an accurate des- 
cription of the odor, the first 
more-nearly delicate thing that 
comes to mind Is the Chicago 
stockyard. 

Virginia Beach is a lovely, 
clean city. Certainly the light- 
house can be made an equally 
lovely, clean place. 

Sincerely, 

Mrs. Calvin Mitchell 



:W:::::W:W:W:::W:-:::;Sx::W:::::::::W::::!;::s^ 

flueat Editorial 




SP0TS 



Bring 
Your 



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You'd Like 
A Picture? 



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copy of that picture in the 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN? 

It's easy to get as many 
copies as you would like 
of any picture taken by SUN 
photographers. 

Clip 0ig^|#e out ^ the 
paper with the date it ap- 
peared and send it along 
with your order to: 

Photo Department, 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
P. 0. Box 657 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 

You will receive the fin- 
ished glossy 8" X 10" print 
within two weeks by mail. 

The Charge is $3 for the 
firstprint and>$l for each 
additional print. After fojir 
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$4. Pljeise Include 3% sales 
tax,' 

Please make all checks 
payable to Beach Publish- 
ing Corporation. 






By H. Joseph Low^tthal, Jr. 

"Now, really," he tried to jreason. "Lo<A ^ it my way. We 
lave a perfectly fine warm Wtdien, an elaborately furnished 
dining room with a perfectly fine table aal six chairs. We have 
some nice china plates aal serving dishes, and we have silver- 
ware tlBt cost my moUiar a fortune." ; 

"You jiBt don't have any romance left, do you?" she askfd, 
as she shook her head sadly, 

"What does romance have to do with it?" he asked. "Owr 
the pa4 ten years, to pl«ae you, I have spent a small fortune 
making a comfortable home where you could entertain our 
friends and feel proud. Right?" 

"Right," she conceded, "But how about your spirit of ad- 
venture?" 

"My spirit of adventure wilP 
be satisfied in the dining room. 
The last time we ate in tiietfe 
was Christmas Day," he said. 
"Besides these are nice folks 
that are coming to dinner, Wly 
do you want to subject th#rt to 
this injustice?" 

"You sound like you're trying 

a case before the Supreme 

^^ Court,' ' she said. ' 'Futhermore 

f ifJ9ff she wants to have a picnic." 

vrM/f» „gyj jjg doesn't," he said. 

^ "He works hard all day long 

too. He likes to come home and 

sit down at a table and eatfMm 

normal plates and drink from 

^ res^ live glasses too." 

"You're both alike. That's true." She dismissed him with 
a shrug. "I ^thipk a picnic in the back yard will be fun." 

"I know I'm fighting a losing battie," he added. "But cooking 
hamburgers on the grill while those steaks I bought go begging 
just seems silly." 

■> "But hamburgers are easier to eat outside than/Steak," 
she reasoned. 

"Did it occur to you to eat indoors instead? No, don't answer 
that." 

"Put something heavy on those paper plates on the picnic 
table, will you please." sh? said as she busied herself taking 
most of the kitchen into thelback yard. 

"And pour something in the paper cups before they blow 
away. And oh, yes put out some more paper nai^ins. I guess 
the old ones blew away." 

"Would there be anything else?" he asked sweetly. 

"Well, now. That's better," she said. "Maybe you're getting 
the spirit after all. You can check the hamburgers, I think 
they're burning," . 

"Ok," he said. "But let n»e get, the bug spray. Those wasps 
look like Qiey are going to eat more of the potato salad than 
I will." 

"Don't use the bug spray. You'll contaminate the potato 
salad," she yelled. "Whoops, your elder daughter just sp^l^ 
something on the paper tablecloth. Take care of that, will y^?" 

"Sure," he said. "Key, I didn't know any flies came an 
this time of year. After all, it's almost 50 degrees out thqie. 
Look at that mess of fli^ out there hovering over the cole ste' 

"Now, don't start Ihatagaih." she said. "I only see fdur 
fUes." . 

"All right, I won't mention it again," he said. "But wnat 
about the ants crawling through the onions?" f"^ 

"Therearen't any ants," she said. -"Now get those plaj4ic 
forks and spoons put out." ^. 

"Right, steward,'' he said as he gave her a sharp saluted 
"Your dining room awaits wittiout?" 
■■■ "Without- -iThat?*^^-- •■^|;^|i^#fe - r, '; 

"Without me.'du'r^gui^^Hl^Hlfren aikl I will e^insidi 
It's starting to rain." 





1^ 



\A Graduate Remembered 



The following editorial was written by Jack HarAs, General Manager and Executive Director 
of the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN and Radio Station WVAB. 



He was a long, thin youngster, blessed with 
a winning smile and the type personality that 
predicted great things in the future. 

No one knew just how great when Cy Young 
was a student at the old Oceana High school. 
Cy was rklsed in Oceana. His dad ran a com- 
bination gas station and garage busines^lft 
corner of Virginia Beach Boulevard, ^cf 
those days Oceana was a part of Princess 
Anne county. You counted the county population 
in the hundreds, rather than by the thousands. 

As we recall, there were three high schools 
in Princess Anne then. They were Oceana, 
Kempsville and Creeds. The rivalry that 
existed between the Oceana Cavaliers and 
Kempsville Bl\ie Devils, to local folks, was 
second only to the Army-Navy head-butting. 

Cy played most all sports at Oceana. Matter 
of fact, ^y guy who wore long pants had 
better turn out or there might not be a team. 
A senior graduating class of 30 students was* 
considered mighty, mighty big. 

There were some pretty fine athletes who 
played with Cy at Oceana back in the late 
twenties. Some are still around the beach. 
Fellows like Duck Braitwaite, Landon Hlllard, 
John Ray Henly. Duck used to quarterbackthe 
. Oceana football team while Cy held down one 
of the end positions. When Duck would put 
on? in the air toward Cy, the skimiy youngster 
wo^ld miss as many as he caught. But he 
always came back for more. He was determined 
^d in the end Cy Young was a pretty fcdr 
football player. 

Cy attended VPI after leaving Oceana and 



then that great personality, that winning smile 
starts to pay d^idends. Today he Is an out- 
stah^ng citizen of Fort Lauderdale, Fla. An 
ex-nftayor 6f that city, no less, and the owner 
of^^e of Foft Lauderdale's largest and finest 
hotels. Cy R happily married. .Has a mighty 
pretty wife and about seven youngsters. 

' We happened^© see a newspaper article on 
Cji'Ybung the other day. That's what prompted 
this editorial. Seems that Cy was considering 
running for the governorship of Florida back 
in J966. When Claude Kirk threw his hat in 
the ring, Cy changed his mind, became the 
state campaign manager for Kirk and carried 
his man right into the governor's mansion. 

KIrk is a Republican and so is Cy. Which 
seems rather strange because back in the 
twenties they didn't allow Republicans to live 
in Princess^ Anne County.. 



At any rate, according to this newspaper 
article, Cy and Governor Kirk have got one 
going. Seems that Kirk is considering running 
again. If he does, Cy has flat stated thatte 
-jrfU run against him. Cy claims that Governor 
Kirk's antics, both nationally and statewide 
have hurt the GOP image, ' 

"Kirk has been acting as though he owns 
the RfpubUcan party rather than being its 
servant," s^s Cy. 

So the «it Is in the nre and come 1970 the 
new Florida governor could well be our boy 
Cy Young. '* 

Not bad, not bad at all for this Oceana 
graduate. Wonder why we let him get out of 
town? 



I VIRGINIA BB^H 

ICOUR 
I NEW 

Virginia Beach Circuit Court 

Decisions April 19 to 25, 1968 
Franklin E. Steele, Kingston Court, Virginia Beach, appeaifed 
charge of reckless driving, the court discharged the charge.) 
John E. Dailey, Fuller Lane, Virginia Beach, iiidicted fcr 
malicious wounding, the court discharged the indictment. r 

Michael N. Sakls, Taldln Avenue, Virginia Beach^ appealed 
charge of reckless driving, found guilty of amended charge of 
improper driving, fined $50 and costs. 
' Frederick D. Ward, Jefferson Hotel Apts.', Virginia Beach, 
appealed charge of reckless driving, found guilty, fined $100 
and costs. 

Virginia Beach JuTenile Court 

Case Summation April 19 to 25, 1968 
The court had hearings on 43 juvenjle petitions which con- 
cerned persons 17 years of age or under accused of violating 
state laws or city ordinances. Two of these cases Involved 
felonies, and were forwarded to a grand jury. 

Other cases which the court settled involved 34 on alleged 
traffic law violations and 11 on family domestic problems. 
There were^ cases of parental non-support during the ab«ve 
calendar dattg. ^ 

V inrinia Beach Municipal Court 

Convictions April 19 td 25, 1968 

John M. Shaf-p, Westgrove Hoaa, Virginia Beach, convict^ 
of reckless driving, fined $35 and costs. ;'' 

Paul J. Stewart. NAS Oceana, Virginia Beach, convicted 6f 
reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Kenneth W. Keville, NAS Oceana, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $35 and costs, ;i 

Edward Begley, 25th Street, Vir^nia Beach, convicted bf 
reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. " 

Frank H. Belote, Janet Drive, Norfolk, convicted of reckless 
driving, fined $25 and costs. 

William A. McCarthy, Little Creek Naval Amphibious Base, 
Virginia Beach, convicted of reckless driving, fined $50 and 
costs. 

Gordon R. Cunningham, Peppermlll Street, Norfolk, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $100 and costs, drivers license 
suspended for 90 days. 

Edward A. Bendo,FarragutClrcJer Virginia Beach, convicted , 
of reckless driving, fined $39 and costs. 

Herbert N. Kinney, Pl^usant Avenue, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving fin^ $75 and c^ts, drivers license sus- 
pended 90 days. ^ 

Garland C. Speight, Jr., Sher ? Avenue, Vlrgiinia Beach, con- 
victed of reckless^riving, fin«d |50 and costs. 

Robert L. Watson, Jaielton R 4d, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined. $S0 ani costs. 

Joan E. Kuzmich, Providence I load, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of redcless driving, fined $25 and asts. 

Eugene L. Cashwell, Johnstown Road, Chesapeake, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Leonard R. Adkins, DeFord Road, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

John R. Keenan, &ncllUo Drive, Virginia Beach, convicted d 
reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Dennis A. Pancer, Chicago, m., convicted ofreckl«sdrivli«, 
fined $25 and costs. 



■H 



f 



Thursday, May 2, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Pc^7 




4-H Clubs 

Support 

Sewing 

Home sewing may no longer 
be a necessity, but it is one of 
the fastest growing home arts. 
Making one's own clothes is a 
£ivorite, h(4)by of more women 
today than ever before. What's 
more, there is a certain 
prestige attached to home 
sewing. 



Miss Medley (Dementi Studio) 

Miss Medley:^! s Engaged 



Mr and Mrs. Norber t Lancas - 
ster Medley of Atlantic Avenue 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter, Darlene Carol 
Medley, to Donald Dawson 
Smith. 

Mr. Smith is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. John Dawson Smith 
of River Road. 

Miss Medley, a graduate of 
Princess Anne High School, att- 
ended Mary Washington College 
and received a bachelor of 
science degree in medical tech- 



nology from the Medical College 
of Virginia. She is presently a 
medica^^ecMiftlogist for the 
clinical transplant center at the 
Medical ColleK of Virginia in 
Richmond. / 

Mr. Smith, also a Princess 
Anne Hifeh School graduate, will 
receive a bachelor of arts de- 
gree from Wake Forest Uni- 
versity, Winston-Salem, N.C. 
in June. He is a member of 
Pi Kappa, Alpha social frater- 
nity. 




i Miss Snead 

Summer Wedding Planned 



Mr. and Mrs. Barney Lee 
Snead Jr., of Lake Shores Road 
announce the engagement of 
their daughter. Miss Janice 
Elaine Snead, to Stephen Pat- 
rick Swisher. 

Mr. Swisher is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. James Thomas 
Swisher of Dunbar, W. Va. 

Miss Snead, a 1965 graduate 
of Frank W. Cox High School, 
is 9 senior at Radford College 
and ' plans to graduate In Au- 
gust with a B.a. degree in 
biology. 

Mr. Swisher, an honor grad- 
uate of Dunbar (W.Va.) High 
School, is a senior at Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute where he 
is majoring in chemistry. He 
is planning to inter the Law 
School of the University of West 
Virginia. ^ 



A late summer wedding is 
planned at Bayslde Pres- 
byterian Church. 

Golden Agers 
Celebrate Their 
Third Birthday 

The Lynnhaven Golden Age 
Club, under the sponsorship of 
the Virginia Beach Recreation 
Dept., held its third anniver- 
sary celebration at the Ebenezer 
Baptist Church on Baker Road, 
Sunday April 28. 

The church choir provided 
music. Club president Mrs. 
Cherry Sawyer, Mrs, Pauline 
Toliver and H. C. Benjamin 
all addressed the Golden Agers 
during their anniversary festi- 
vities. 



MOST 

MODERN RUO 

CUANING 

SPICIALISTS 




Left to right: Mrs. Mary Ruth Hauser, Mrs. Ann Pifer and Mrs. Sara 
Tice were three Virginia B^ach Pilot Club members who attended 
the Club's district convention last weekend at the Americano. 




Mrs. JamesG.Kellam (center)of Virginia Beach, was the chairman 
of convention arrangements for the state meeting of the American 
Associationof University Women, held last weekend at the Cavalier 
Hotel. Mrs. E.Joseph Ambruster, left, and Mrs. H. A. Shook weire 
two other Virginia Beach wamen attending the group's 43de annual 
convention. 



*rlgia faHiny iitibkltit 
rules for safety's sake, ad- 
vises the Institute for Safer 
Living of the American Mu- 
tual Liability Insurance Com- 
pany. See that they are obeyed. 
Thoughtless family and guest 
smoking habits account for the 
largest number of residence 
fires each year. Rules should 
include no smoking in bed, 
and safe disposal of cigarettes 
and matches. 



Now Possible To 
Shrink Hemorrhoids 

And Promptly Stop Itching, 
Relieve Pain In Most Cases. 

Science liaa found a medication 
vrith the, ability, in most cases— 
to relieve pain', itching and shrink 
hemorrhoids. Jn ease a'fter case 
doctors proved, while gently re- 
lieving pain,actual reductiontook 
place. Tlie secret is Preparation 
H*. It also soothes irritated tis- 
sues and helps prevent further 
infection) Just ask for Prepara- 
tion H Oihtment or Suppositories. 




1 





16/ (UhhUij/ t> yuclxtjp'v ISeAtoMMfc 

Gifts for the first 100 Ladies Dining with us. 

Another Mother's Day Feature: 10% deductk)n on 

All Dining Checks 

Featuring Italian and American Cuisine 
113 N. Plaza Trail, Princess Anne Plaza 

HOUIS 12:30 PM ti 10 PM PHONE 940.SS44 

(Under Same Management) 



■^nTFTi^frf'TW 



Milk 

is just 

milk 



...unless ifs 




Then, you know 
ifs Qualify Chekd*! 



dPe^mm 



Blouses 
Lounge Outfits 

Gloves 

Givencby 
Cologne 

for Mom 
from . • . 






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'ife^> 



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L*>-*y- 



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U:^ 



00^ Hall 



Shop$ for the Ladiet and Their Daughtert 

- , . . -., . 0M» Monday and I'riday \ 
,3133 Va. BMch Blvd. '^ eveninus til 9 PM ' 

PHONE: 340.3525 I j. 
, . I » i..iJAi.ii 



.3149 va. Dvacn div« 

I Va. Nach, Virginia 







By Mary Wright 



The machine itself has been 
so greatly Improved during the 
past decade that it can do al- 
most anything— from embrofd- 
erihg and daming to buttonholes 
and invisible stitching. 

Choice and design of fabrics 
provide a kaleidoscope of color 
and textures. Trimmings, fast- 
enings and patterns help make 
home sewing easier, and give 
clothes the "custom-made 
look. 

Into, this exciting world of 
ftshion have come young 4-H 
girls just learning to sew, and 
their older sisters who are well 
on their way to becoming ama- 
teur couturieres. Under the gui- 
dance of well qualified volunteer 
clothing leaders, some 700,000 
girls between 9 and 19 years 
of age are turning out school 
clothes, sports attire, formals 
and even suits and coats. 

These girls represent every 
state, and annually compete ifor 
awards provided by Coats i 
Clark Inc., national sponsor of 
the 4-H Clothing program. 

How do they qualify for an 
award? By making a garment 
or garments of their choice, 
keeping in mind suitability of 
pattern and fabric to the indi- 
vidual figure. Sewing eonstruc- 
lon also is a very inportantjpart 
of the project. 

Garments are inspected for 
straight seams, proper stitch- 
ing, fit, overall finishing, and 
accessories. Oftentimes, the 
older girls judge younger mem- 
bers' garments and their own, 
as well. 

They exhibit their work at 
local 4-H events and at the 
county fair. The four highest 
ranking members in the county 
receive a handsome gold-filled 
4-U Clothing medal, 

The best ones usually have'a 
chance to show their outfits at 
the state fair where final Judg- 
ing Is done for the state award: 
an expense paid trip to the Na- 
tional 4-H Congress In Chicago. 

While in Chicago, all state 
and national winners, plus their 
state leaders will be guests of 
Coats & Clark. 



Ft. Story 

Mrs. Larry Hall and Mrs. 
Richard Krieger will hostess 
a salad buffet at the Ft. Story 
Officers' Club, beglftnlng this 
afternoon at 12:30 p.m. Col. 
Thomas Emory, commanding 
officer at Ft. Story, wllllffiefly 
address the wives during their 
meeting. 

The Officers' Wives' new of- 
ficers will be elected at the 
Club's next coffee, scheduled 
for Wednesday, May 15 at the 
post Officers' Club, at 10 a.m. 

Squadron Ladies 

Tl\p Officers' Club at Little 
Creek Amphibious Base was 
the scene for a recent officers' 
Wives Club luncheon for dis- 
taffers from CAW-7 and the 
USS Independence. Fighter 
squadron 41 wives were host- 
esses for the dinner, which 
featured a speech by Mrs. 
Louise Kruger of the Virginia 
Beach Travel Service on travel 
in the Mediterranean. 

The Oceana All-Wives Club 
will sponsor a sherry and white 
elephant sale. May 16, from^i 
10:30 to 12:30 p.m., at the 
Naval Air Station for the ben- 
efit of the Vicky Lynn Fund. 
Admission will be $.35 plus 
one white elephant, to be raff- 
led off by silent auction. ■> 

NWCA 

The regular monthly business 
meeting of the Dam Neck NWCA 
#207 will be held on Thursday 
May 2, in the Special Services 
Building, Dam Neck at 9:30 a.m. 



Final directions will beglven 
Mrs George Tscheulln and 
Mrs. John B«trd, delegates to 
the MWCA Southeast Reglcnal 
Convention which will be held 
May 4 through 8 in Charleston 
S.C. 

Mrs. Homer Jones of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Southeast Regional 
vice-president, will be presi- 
ding officer over the 22 cltd)'s 
meml>ers. 



Mrs. Edward Plyler, presi- 
dent. Invites wives of Enlisted 
Navy, Marine or Coast Guard to 
atteiKl Dam Neck's meeting. Re- 
freshments will be. served with 
free nursery facilities for pre- 
schoolers. 

District Wives 

At the May luncheon of the 
Fifth Naval District Officers' 
Wives' Club, Mary Gordon, 
Travel Advisor from TWA, will 
discuss "Tips for Better 
Trips" with the wives. She will 
demonstrate bag packing-how to 
pack one twig for a two week 
trip! 

The luncheon will be hosted 
by the CJvil Engineer Corps 
wives and vrill be held May 7 
at the Naval SSatlpn Officers 
Club. 



The price for the Steak a w> 
TWA luncheon will be$2. Cock- 
tails will be served at 12:00, 
lunch at 12:45. Door prizes will 
be awarded by TWA. For reser- 
vations call Mrs. G. Robert 
Holt, 340-1830 or Mrs. Ann 
Gordon, 857-2313. 






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It's not a good feeling either. And she could 
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Could be you feci a little edgy, ot maybe 
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the day you need a little cotnfo^ing. Lydia E. Pinkham 
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work to grye you a better sense of well-being. 

With an old-fashioned problem like this, 
couldn't you take an old-fashioned medicine? 

Lydia E. Pinkham 

Tablets and Liquid Compound 



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THE WOMHN 

IftviRGINIA BEACH SUN 



Thursday, May 2, 1968 



>D«««..Boafl>>o»o«ooQo ooo o fla(i Q0Bfl8tQaB Qa8)nia«»t «»aa 8Maagaf» oa f u ma tM. «,« ««»«««» > 



JLXtLXaSLMJLt « « t.M.t t tAUAXMMUAMA 





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■ ' o m m ^il^ 'M ^^ 




Charlie Gilliam, Carolina June German vice p res i dent, 
Marion Joyner,one of the fouhders,and Mrs. Peggy Smith^^cnair- 
man of the June German Ball/ discuss plans for the dan 

Carolinians Have Hoe 

The Carolina June German 
Club of Virginia Beach held 
their second annual Spring Hoe- 
down Saturday at the Princess 
Anne Hunt Club where Carol- 
inians, barbecue and Brunswick 
stew were in abundance. 

The Hoedown is an Informal 
party in preparatie^ for the 
very formjj June German Ball. 
This year's June German, the 
group's second, will be held 
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. June 7 
M TtM CftvaUer. The blfick ^e 
affair is by Invitatldrt ,6 n iv; 

Mrs. Clarence Smith is 
chairman of this year's dance. 
Other chairmen are Mrs. P. H. 
Allen, reservations; Mrs. J. ll. 
Burt, decorations; Mrs. Glen 
Darst, favors; Mrs. J. D. W. 
Cassada, ballroom and food, 
and Mrs. Robert S. Heinhardt, 
activities. Members of tlje de- 
corating committe are Mrs. 
William D. Robertson and Mrs. 
W. C. Overman Jr. 

Music for the evening will 
be brovided by The Continen- 
tals, a n-piece band from Rlch- 

"^T The gathering of North Carolinians Satur- 

Biii vaughan is president of day included Roger Scott, Mrs,, Lou Allen 
the group whose membership and Bob Reinhardt. 
is limited to persons originally 

from North Carolina. June Ger- of barns large enough to hold However, the Hoedown Saturday 

mans were originally held in the Carolinians in tlii.s area has more than made up for their 

bams there, but the scarcity led to a more "formal dance." yen for country living. 

Coquina Ball Is Saturday 

The fifth annual Coquina Ball 
will be held from 9 p.m. to 
I a.m, Saturday May 4 at The 
Cavalier. 

Sponsored jointly by the 
Baacon and Ocaanslde Circles 
of the King's Daughters, it will 
ben^t the King's Daughters 
Chlldrens Hospital in Norfolk. 
Music will be by Pat Curtis. 

Chairmen of the ball are Mrs, 
J.W. Allen, Mrs, Jane Wool 
and Mrs. Vicky Canada. Others 
are Mrs. Polly Sellers and 
Mrs. Gray Dodson, decorations; 
Mrs. Marty Henry and Mrs. Pat 
Proulx, tickets; Mrs. Jeannette 
Gallagher and Mrs. Joyce An- 
sell, reservations; Mrs. Kay 
Niegro, publicity, and Mrs. Dot 
Stanton and Mrs. Prlscilla 
Trlnder, hostess. 

The ball Is named for the tiny 
shelled creatures which are 
washed ashore by waves and 
ttten scuttle to bury themselves 
In tbe sand. Following is a 
recipe for Coquina Chowder 
which wUl be included in sever- 
al new churdi co<Abooks. 

COQUWA CHOWDER 

1 qt.ooqalias 
S slices bacon 

1 large onion, chopped 

2 Itf ge potatoes, diced 
t c. milk 

1 t^. chcqjped parsley 

2 T. butter 
suit and p«pp«r to taste 

RIOM eoqulnss in a colander 
onttl all sud is removed. Place 



More than 300 perosns attended the cocktail party at the Ocean 

ffearthSunday afternoon including James W. Evans and Mrs. James 

Arthur, si^own serving themselves. The party was sponsored by >-^ i. ^r^'"^ , r\ 

the Caval-ier Circle of King's Daughters for^the benefit ,of the gen- (^QVOTtSrOOGStO UOQS 

eral hospital of Virginia Beach. . -' ^ 



Mrs. M. R. Morgan, wife of a Canadanlan^^,-:^^ 
Naval officer at SACL ANT, chats wjifei^^'S^ 
L. Dean Curtis. 





it Will be Noah's Ark Re- 
visited this Sunday at the Cav- 
alier Beach and Cabana Club, 
when the Virginia Beach SPCA 
sponsors an animal fair to raise 
money for a new animal shelter 
here. 

The May 5th .Fair will begin 
at 2:30 p.m., and will include 
a performance by trainer Mrs. 
Marie Thompson's poodle, 
Bambi; animal songs by Arnice 
Anders, accompanied by Bruce 
Roberts; and the animal collec- 
tion ' of Mrs. Mary Frances 
Morrisett, including sracoon, 
possum and snake/ ^ch will 
be on display between 3 and 4 
p.m. 

The fair will feature an 
animal adoption center. Every- 
one placing a pet up for adop- 
tion at the fair will be expected 
to maJce a donation to the shelter 
building fund, and if the animal 
is not adopted by the end of 
the day, the original owner 
must tidce it home. 

Any pet put up for adoption 



must be caged or otherwise 
contrpUed by the owners 

Fair-goers will also have 
the opportunity to make pur- 
chases from an arts aod-erafts ~- 



table, a white elephant sale and 
a collection of paperbackbodcs. 
Anyone wishing to donate b«ioks 
or elephants to the sale may 
leave the items at collection 
centers at the two Alesiander 
Beagle stoi^ at 31st Street 
and Pembroke, at the home of 
^W. H. Hall, 209 43rd St., Vir- 
'ginla Beach or at the Cavalier 
Beach and Gabana Club on May 
4. ■--■^ ■ -f 

Animal Fair chait-Jnen are 
Mrs. Joseph Gawrys and Mrs. 
Reid Ervin, chairmen of the 
Virginia Beach SPCA Women's 
Committee. 

According to Mrs. J. W. Sills, 
president of the Beach SPCA, 
plans for the animal belter 
have been approved, and 
ground-breaking should be 
scheduled soon. 



^ 



%jt 



'I. M.F.Wallace, outgoing Bayside Junior Woman's Club presi- 
dent, sits with the incafrrmg president, Mrs. Robert B. Cromwell 
Jr., and Mr. Cromwell/at the Bayside Junior Woman's Club dance 
last Saturday at Tj^e-^TavaVier. Proceeds will go to purchase chil- 
dren's books for Bayside Library. ' 



Winning Service Stations Named 




Mrs.Frani<Gallaglier stirs a pot of chow- 
der. 



in saucq>an and cover with 
water. Simmer until shells open 
(ustnlly about 20 min.). Strain 
off liquid, then add sufficient 
water to this liquid to make 
4 ciQ)8. Reserve liquid only. 

In large kettle, fry bacon 



until crisp. Remove and drain 
on paper towels. Saute onions 
in bacon fat for Ave minutes. 
Add liquid, potatoes, season- 
ings, and simmer until potatoes 
are tender. Add milk and butter. 
Reheat, but do not boil. Top 
with crushed, crisp bacon. 



The F. & A. Shell Service 
Station, managed by Frank 
Kolodzie, and the Sunoco Ser- 
vice Station, managed by Ray 
Pearce which are adjacent to 
each other and located on Shore 
Drive and Great Neck Road, 
were judged the best landscaped 
and the most attractive in over- 
all appearance by the Virginia 
Beach Cpuncil of Garden Clubs. 

The J. R. Strickland Esso 
Station at Laskln and North 
Birdneck Road was judged 
second. 

Mrs. Arthur H, Gallagher, 
chairman of the HANDS pro- 
gram of the Council, said the 
contest was Initiated to encour- 
age the improvement in appear- 
ance of all service stations in 
Virginia Beach. 

A color photo of the winning 
stations, along with photos of 
other attractive stations from 
cities in the Southeast will be 
viewed by delegates attending 
the nth Annual HANDS Meeting 
in Birmingham, Ala, on May 
22, 23 and 24. 

Mrs. Gallagher win attend the 
meeting representing Virginia 
Beach. Approximately 150 gar- 
den club women, governmental 
officials and urban beautifica- 
tloD specialists will take part 
in the three-day conference. 

HANDS, which stands for 
Home and Neighboiliood Dev- 
velopment Sponsors, was de- 
veloped 11 years ago when a 
seardi was made for some 
type of self-help program to 
preserve and rehabilitate the 
neighborhoods of American 
cities and Improve the appear- 
ance of public properties, < x- 



plained W. Clyde Greenway of 
Atlanta, director of HANDS. 
The prograjn was initiated and 
is sponsored by the Sears Com- 
munity Improvenient Fund. 
Banks and other local business 
concerns co-sponsor the pro- 
gram in a number of cities. 

Mrs. Gallagher said, hope- 
fully, that banks and businesses 
in Virginia Beach would become 
co-sponsors and add to the $500 
grant that. Sears gives the 
Council of Garden Clubs each 
year to present as awards to 
local prden clubs for t||eir 
beautification projects throilgh- 
out the city. Any money contri- 
buted and added to the grant 



would be reinvested by the clubs 
in further beautification. 

Workshops will be featured 
during the conference to con- 
sider such problems as creat- 
ing community interest in 
clean-up and beautification pro- 
grams; getting support from the 
government and civic officials; 
and areas of improvement that 
may be undertaken by garden 
clubs in cooperation vdth other 
interested citizens. Some of 
the areas of improvement within 
the city to be considered will 
be city ^proaches. business 
property, residential areas, 
public properties and historical 
sites. 




AUE/ 



By Carolyn McAllen 



There's Nothing Like 
A Superior Duck 



Farliamentarian$ Plan 
Annual Meet inRichmond 



The 11th. Annual Convention 
of the Virginia State Associat- 
ion, National Association of 
Parliamentarians will be held 
at the Jefferson Hotel at Rich- 
mond, May 3 and 4. The hos- 
tess groups are: Dera D. Par- 
kinson Unit, Mace and Gavel 
Unit, Minna D. Adams Unit 
and the Parliamentary LawClub 
of Richmond. 

Mrs. R.H. O^Kisn, of Virginia 
Beach, will serve as co-chair- 
man of the hospitality comm- 
ittee for the convention. Mrs. 
Roy D. Whitlock of Richmond, 
president of the Virginia State 
Association, will preside over 
the convention. She Is a teacher 
and lecturer in parliamentary 
procedure. She is a registered 
parliamentarian of N.A.P. and 
serves as parliamentarian for 



one national group. Six state 
organizations and two local or- 
ganizations. 



The Virginia State Executive 
Committee will meet Friday, 
May 3 at 3 p.m. with the Board 
of Directors meeting at 4 p.m. 
The Opening Session of the Con- 
vention will be at the Colony 
Club, Jefferson Hotel with a 
Banquet and evening program 
Friday, May 3 at 6:30 p.m. 
The Business Meeting will con- 
vene at 9 a.m. Saturd^, May 
4. Unit and Club pr^ldtetswlll 
ik honored at a lun^wn Sat- 
urday at 1 p.m. at wbldi time 
Ed Grlmsley will be guest 
speaker. Grlmsley is a mem- 
ber of the statf of the Rich- 
mond Tlme-DIsiAtch, covering 
City Hall and local poUtics. 



Sylvester has returned. 

Sylvester (the kids named him) is a large, gray, free-loading 
duck that spent last summer on our front porch— ever see a 
duck climb steps? When cooler weather arrived, Sylvester 
disappeared. Now there's never any lack of ducks on the lakes 
around King's Grant, but no other developed a fondness for 
usrlike Sylvester had. Then last week he reappeared. 

Every morning before breakfast he appears on the porch 
not begging, but demanding food. He stands between me and 
the morning newspaper on the steps and dares me to touch it 
without first bribing him— he particularly likes popcorn. Alter 
eating he waddles but of the way and Is gone until about 5:30 
in the afternoon. 

He was standing In the middle of the driveway whoi I drove 
in the other night after a hard day's work. It was raining, md 
Sylvester was not about to move. I finally had to get out of the 
car in the rain and chase him out of the way. 

All the ducks in Kings Grant are famous for that. Ibey stop 
in the middle of the streets and dare anybody to hit them. 

TTie brats think tie's great— I reserve my opinion. Yoti never 
heard such cries of joy as greeted me v^en I go/t home on the 
day of his return. He was staiKling there taking it all in and 
fixing a superior eye on me along with a ducky smirk. 

There used to be geese all over Kings Grant too, but they 
became too vicious and chased too many childroi mta fioaUy 
the Bureau of Animal Control conducted a general roundup of 
them. ' 

Right now I'm wondering how roast duck would taste ler— 
Sunday dinner? 



V 



Thursday, May 2, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



First Colonial Receives Freedom Shrine 



Pqflg9 



Hie Virginia B^ch Excbai^e 
Club, in <»op€ration with the 
Virginia Beach-Princess Anne 
Junior Woman's ClUb, presen- 
ted a special assembly Friday 
in the hii^ school auditorium. 

The Freedom Shrine is a 

jllectlon of 28 decuments sig- 
^niflcant in United States history, 
beginning with the Declaration 
of ind^kOidence and ending with 
the treaty signed aboard the 
USS Missouri in 1945, which 
ended World War 11. 

In his presentation speech 
Cdr. Norrie Martin (USN, Ret.) 
president of the Virginia BeaiiJh 
Exchange Club, explained that 
all of the framed documents 
were made directly from the 
originals at the National Arch- 
ives and the Library of Con- 
gress by the most advanced 
photographic means available, 
resulting In the highest possible 
visual authenticity. 

Cdr. Martin introduced Adm. 
Charles S. Minter, Jr., com- 
mander of the Hunter -Killer . 
Force, Atlantic Fle^ and for- 
mer superintendent of the US 
Naval Academy at Annapolis, 
Md., who presented the speech 
of the day. / , 

"The need for responsible 
citizenship has never been 
greater than today," said Adm^ 
Minter. , He went on to liken 
the United States to ships on 
which he had served during 
World War 11. Everyone on the 
ship had a unique, individual 
job to perform, said Minter, 
but when the ship came under 
attack, the entire crew's one 
purpose was to save the ship. 

According to Martin, the 
Freedom Shrine, which will re- 
main on display at First Col- 
onial, is "to develop the 
spirit of Americanism" in its 
viewers. 

As funds permit, said Martin, 
the Exchange Club will continue 




rrS AMAZING! 



ts*-" -■ 



?r 



FROM « PASSEMfiER Cf»R P»RK©J FOB 

lo MiNirres o»4 am omaHA.neb.. 

INTER- SECT»C»i>. 



A>CCORDlNS *lO SOME. 
CMEM161S,*THE PV^ASC ^ 
TOSeP^DOR POWDER law' 

« mAccueAm>'j 

TWFV CLfUM 

HELPS IT fSNire-h 





• ON THE COINS 
OP SIX ^OK 
CmES.EACH 
CLAININQ _ 

TO Be -mr 

POETS , 




1^ "flniSITO EMPLOYEES OP 

A MEW YORK FIRM STOtP 

<MV-O0,000 DURlMd ASBVERM 

VIARS PBBIOD. PpHCINj} THP, 



Parade Moves A head 



Mrs.Sessoms(right)and Mrs. Grimes of the VirgmiaBeach-Prin- 
cess Anne Junior Woman's Club, study the Freedom Shrine at First 
Colonial High School, while Exchange Club president Martin and 
Adm. Minter look on. 

to present 'Shrines at the rate 
of one per year to Virginia 
Beach High Schools. 

Representing the Virginia 
Beach -Princess Anne Junior 
Woman's Blub at the presenta- 
tion were Mrs. Jackie Sessoms, 
president, and Mrs. Stuart 
Grimes, former president. 

Bay side Band 
Picked as Best 

The Bayside High School band 
was piclced as "Best Non-Mili- 
tary B^d" in the Azalea Fes- 
tival Parade in Norfolk Sat- 
urday. 



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Plans are moving ahead 
steadily for the annual Armed 
Forces Day parade in Virginia 
Beach, according to Ass't. City 
maJiager, Roger Scott, who Is 
handling publicity for the Cham- 
ber of Commerce. 

Scott noted that this should 
be the largest parade ever seen 
during the May celebration. He 
said that he planned to call a 
press conference today or 
tomorrow to release fUll de- 
tails of the parade. 

A great deal of planning and 
coordination has gone Into the 
event, according to Scott, 
between Virginia Beach city 
officials, the Chamber of Com- 
merce and military officials bi 
tie are\. 

Military units and civilian 
units from most of Tidewater 
usually participate in the Armed 
Forces Day parade, MtMch this 
year will be held on the morning 
of Saturday, May 18. In addition, 
military bases in the area 
usually hold open house and 
feature special exhibits. 

The parade will be preceded 
the evening before by the second 
annual Armld Forces BalUt the 



Civic Center. The dance lasr 
year was considered one o"" the 
major social events of the 
season. 

Teachers 
To Star 

On May 4, the faculty at 
Princess Anne High School will 
present their Faculty Follies. 
It will be held in the school 
auditorium at 8 p.m.; tickets 
will be sold for $1. 

The show will consist of take-ij 
offs of several nighttime quiz 
programs and ones resembling 
the "Dating Game." The New- 
lyweds," and the "Wizard of 
Oz." Climaxing this event will 
be a meeting of the minds witii 
competition iKtween the faculty 
Hl-Q team and student Hi-Q 
team. 

The S.C.A is sponsoring the 
production; Mrs. JaneMacowka 
is the faculty chairman, and 
Jim Basgier and Emily Warren 
are sttdent co-chairmen. The 
proceeds from tUs program 
will be used for the foreign 
exchange program. 




JOSH itUINCS Ux 



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FLOORS, WALLS, WINDOWS, ^ 
ETC. 10% DISCOUNT WITH 
THIS AD. 



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BusImss Investment Opportunity 

lAWN-A-MAT, Amtrico's fuHy AUTOMATED lawn- 
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imoll invottmont. Low ovorhoad. One man op- 
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eratiori, covering 30,000-40,000 sq. K por day. 
Advortisod irt Timo, Lifo, N.Y. Times, etc. Dealers 
grossing $3O,O0O-$5O,O00 JFirst year. Ropidly ex- 
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TiMWo ix a grotat diffefMiM ■#• 
twoon holding a M offis«, or hov- 
ing a hi offiis hold vs. 

Book Includes 
Charles DuVal 

Charles Nathan DuVal of 
Laurel View Drive, Virginia 
Beach, has been selected to 
appear in the 1968 edition of 
"Outstanding Personalities of 
the West and Midwest." 

According to DuVal, he owns 
"stocks and bonds with national 
companies which may have 
branches in that area," and for 
that reason was included in the 
book. 

Others in the I9C8 edition 
include governors. United 
States congressmen, educators, 
leading businessmen, .civic and 
political leaders. 

Fill Cracks And 
Holes Better 

Handles like putty Hardens like wood 

PLASTIC WOOD' 

The ^i^f'^- Accept No SubttKute. 



LKethmr 
8.Bquipe 
•.Dinger 
10. Blundered 

ia.stuy 

IS.NaaMr'a 

oepital 
14. Rendered 
tet 

16. 8Ugg*' 

16.KUif OC 

Beihsn 

l^mScd 

(lym.) 
lti.8m«a^ 

raeteunuit 
23.R(mMn 

money 
SS.LotUr 
34. Audience 
ae. Viper 
a&MUeteeee 
n. Solar deity 

(w.) 
SS.Be 

undecided 
34.Chlnaee 

meeaure 

88. A WTMfif 
87. Storaffe 

-^battary 
>lata 

89. Worship 
40. Dtmaa 
41.<Vnusu«^ 
43. Plague 
43.Agraae 

(alang) 
44.Marrie8 

DOWN 

l.A houashold 



CROSSWORD 

31. Sun 

noat 



ISandarac 

tree 
S.OlMr 
4. Mall V 
beverage ' 
5.SntruBt 
6. Angry 
T.I^orUtuda 
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Bteeranuui 
ILKIaa 
Day 



33. 

3B.lale 

aotloe 
36. Of a 

eon- 

tinmt 
37.Pek. 

tngeae 
80. Soma 
80.Afnean 

mammala 

i, 



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nc ■];•>: fiV-w.'H't 
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riii:; L-iujuri wi' 
ui^juwizjk^iu r-iUi'i 
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30. Lofty 88. A thick 

mountdl aeup 

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38. Pad 

40. Crow'a ery 

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14, liM at 2 P.II. in tiio New 
Ifoali^isl Coet »itl«i«,atr 
Hgll, Prlnees Asm SMkm, 
VirglDia Beack, Virgisla. T^ 
fdkrwing mdldiaoM vin aiv- 
ear on tte •gtnlla: 

Virginia Beadi Borou^ 

L AppUcaHon of 1955 Corpor- 
ation for a dlscrattananc*, ^>- 
sure and ^IsaadoDment ol^apor- 
tlon of Second Str«flt begttBtag 
on the W^ Sid* of AUaotic 
Avenue and mnnii^; in a Wart- 
erly dlrectl(»i a distance at 190 
feet more or less. Said street 
beii% 60 feet in widHu (Rodee 
Inlet Area.) 

D. An)lication of Rogues, Inc. 
for a Use Permit to operate a 
dance hall wltb live eatotaln- 
ment on certain ptaptstj lo- 
cated on the Southeast cacmr 
of 18th Street and Cypress Ave- 
nue, running a disfauK^ of 350 
feet alot« the Northern proper^ 
line of which 300 feet is the 
Southern property line of 18th 
Street, ruming a distance of 
300 feet along me Eastern pro- 
perty line and running a dis- 
tance of 350 feet along the Sou- 
thern property line of which 300 
feet is the Northern property' 
line of Virginia Beach Boul- 
evard, and running a distance 
of 300 feet along the Western 
property line of «hidi ZZSfeit 
is the Eastern property line (tf 
Cypress Avenue. Said parcel 
is known as Lots 5, 7, 8, 9, 10, 
11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 18 and 20, 
Block 27, Plat No. 2, Virginia 
B e a c 6 Developmert Corpor- 
ation. ' J 

Bayside fiorough <, 

III. Application of Jesse F. 
Sellers for a change of zoning 
from Residence Duplex District 
^(B-D 2) to LimltM Commer- 
cial District 3 (C-L 3) on cer- 
tain property located on the 
West side of Rockbridge Road 
beginning at a point 190 feet 
more or less North of Shore 
Drive, running a distance of 100 
feet along the Northern prop- 
erty line, running a distance of 
62 feet along the West side of 
Rockbridge Road, runningadls- 
tance of 122,78 feet along the 
Southern proi)erty liiw and run- 
ning a (ttstahce of 41.42 feet 
along the Western property line; 
said parcel is designated as 
Lot 6, Block 20. Ocean Park 
(Ocean Park Area). 



IV. Application of Five Parts, 
Incorporated tor a change of 
limib« «ftetii(Btt«rcoii^^ 
cial District 1 (C-L 1) to Gen- 




Show-Sale Is Saturday 




VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

Savmgt & Loan A»»oeiatlon 
2lO-2Sth St^ Vtt B$tteh 428-9331 



The annual 4-H Junior Steer 
Show and sale, sponsored by 
the agriculture committee of 
the Virginia Beach Chamber 
of Commerce, will be held this 
Saturday at Aldo Fartn.-:. 

Following display of the live- 
stock the steers will be auc- 
tioned off, for beef sales by 
the quarter, half or whole. Local 
slaughter hoiises have made 
arrangements to prepare the 
be^f for buyers. 

Judging of the animals will 
begin at 9:30 a.m., virlth VPI 
livestock specialist Arden Huff 
presiding over the judging. Sale 
of the steers is scheduled to 
begin at 1:30 p.m. with bidding 
conducted by an auctioneer from 
VPI. The day long event will 
feature noon hour entertainment 
highlighted by a horse show. 

Local businessmen, and 
others interested in agri- 
culture, each year purcliase 
steers which are donated, along 
with money for feed, to regional 



HEADACHE PAIN 

:ta;,DACX glvsi you FAST faiisf 
from pains of headachi, nauralsia, 
neuritis, and minor pains of arthritil, 
rlieumatism. Becaust STANBACK 
contains several medieally-aBprowd 
and prescribed ingredienti for fast 
relief, you can lake STANBACK with 
confidence. Satisfaction guaranteed! 

Ttit ^MH»9wiiMM 

STANBACK "^^ 

•galntt »n/ 

prapiration 

yey'v* tvar 

u*td 



WUHIMI 




Junior 4-H'ers. Money received 
from the auction is used to re- 
pay Investors, with any remain- 
ing funds being returned to the 
youngsters as compensation, for 
beir full year's work. 

City Directory 
Is Completed 

Albln R. Mallhes, executive 
vice president of the Virginia 
Beach Chamber of Commerce 
has announced that the new edi- 
tion of the city directory has 
been delivered to subscribers 
and is ready for reference use. 

This year's edition contains 
over 50,000 entries, including 
M alphabetical section listing 
Vany family names and places 
of business. The directory in<* 
dudes a classified section of 
business operations and pro- 
fessional men at Virginia 
Beach, as well as an intro- 
ductory section on some of the 
city's points of interest. 

Too Lott 
To Classify 

Spreads- Mosaic pattern. Mor- 
gan Jones. Many colors. Like 
new. $3.50 each. $10 value* 
23" RCA TV sets with rolling 
base. $60 each. Lined draw 
drapes. $2.50 each. Princess 
Anne Inn, 2Sth Street. 

* Legal Notices 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING" 

The Virginia Beach Planning 
Commission will conductaPub- 
lic Hearing on Tuesday, May 



eral Conimerclal District 1 (C 
GI) and a Use Permit to oper- 
ate a gasoline supply station on 
certain property located on the 
Northeast corner of Indep- 
endence Boulevard and Smokey 
RMd^and running a distance of 
175 feet along the East side of 
A Jiddependemje Boulevard, runn- 
ing a distance of 175 feet along 
the 'Northern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 175 feet along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 175 feet along 
the Southern property line; 150 
feet along the East side of In- 
dependence Boulevard and 100 
feet along the North side of 
Sniokey Lane Is presently aoned 
General Commercial District 
1 (C-G l).(Fentres8 Area-Lake- 
view Park Airea). 

V. An)licatlon of Seaboard 
Cittaens National Bank, Ex'or 
C.T.A. of the Estate of J.C. 
Hudgins, and Herbert L. Kra- 
mer for a change of zoning from 
Residence Suburban District 3 
(R-S 3) to Multiple Family Res- 
idence District (R-M), Umited 
Commercial District 2 (C-L 2), 
General Commercial District 
% (C-G 2) and a Use Permit to 
construct 350 towidiouses and a 
Use Permit to excavate for a 
lake on certain property located 
on the Northeast corner of 
Baker Road and Newton Road. 

Parcel A to be C-L 2: Be- 
ginning at a point on the West 
side of Newton Road and die 
North side of Haygood Road 
Extended and runni^a distance 
of 200 feet more or lus along 
the West side of Newton Road 
and running a dlstaivse of 200 
feet more or less along the 
North side of Haygood Itoad« 

Parcel *B to be C-G 2t Bf- 
glnnli« at a point oa tiwW«8t 
side of Parcel A and tlM North 
side of Haygood Road ExteAdad 
and running a distance of 200 
feet mor^ or less along tbe 
North site of Hf^food Rottil^- 
tended, rtnwlng a ^UsteiM of 
200 feet more or less along 0ie 
Eastern property Uaa nd ran- 
Ding a dtatance d Wtm^mf 
or loss iloog tte East side of 
Proposed Diamond Sjprings 
Road Extended. 

Parcel C td be C-G 2: Be- 
glnnlDg «l a point MOflMtak»re 
or less West of Hewton Road 
and SooUi of Haygood Road Ex- 
tended and running adlstan^of 
200 fast moire or less along &e 
South aM» of Rajrgood Rogd and 
nmoiiv a distance of 2w feet 



■- '""I 



r^L^mmm 



miHHH 



t-*«j,|i» 



•Ji.Wh,iLi^Wl,^,'»~'»,"^«~P-?^.^JW"W^ 



. ^U■'^«<W^^ ' 4 ' U ' k».^^^^JM..M-M^^J^<*«Jg^I^J^"^*'P # ■ "1 * 



Pm^9 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Thurtdgy, May 2, 1968 



VIRGINIA BEACH LAWNS & GARDENS 



Exdushe in the Sun 



Edited bv four turf and garden authorities living in Virginia Beach. 



Use Cans for Home Vegetables 




Early eedi Spring ]iou can get 
a special thrill wh«i you make 
plans for a vegetable garden. 
In a very short time, you can 
enjoy picking fresh vegetables 
for Uie table or for canning and 
freezing qualities. Since a city 
garden is usually relatively 
small, cbo<»e the seed hybrid 
plants for the best yields. 

Grow a wide range of veg- 
etables In your garden. Concen- 
trate on picking vegetables. If 
you grow plenty of big and little 
tomatoes, onions, Zuchini 
squash, and sweet and hot pep- 
pers, you can can or freeze the 
excess when the vines are full 
of fruit 

Your vegetable garden should 
be in an open, sunny area with 
little competition from tree 
roots or shade from overhead 
branches. The soil should be 
easy to work and have good 
drainage. Organic matter is 
die answer tomaoy soil prob- 
lems, so keep a compost heap 
going to constantly improve the 
tiltti a%4ertiUty of your soU. 

Plant tomatoes, cucumbers, 
peppers, and squash when the 
groiffid is warm and the (knger 
of frost is past. When tiny new 
leaves are formed on maple 
trees, you'll know it's safe to 
plant cold-tender see<l. 

Space your tomatoes, so as 
to allow three feet in each dir- 
ection between plants. Tomato 
plants are best set deep .with 
only 4 to 6 inches of a good- 
size plant above ground. To get 
plants off to a good start, fill 
planting holes with Nutro Plant 
Food Crystals in solution so 
nutrients are immediately av- 
ailable to the new plant. You 
should remove the leaves that 
will be below ground. To pre- 
vent root damage later on set 
sturdy stakes by the plants at 
planting time. 





(1) Use a large nail to make holes around the outside edge of the 
bottom of the can. (2) Dig a hole for can, leaving an inch of can above 
ground, and firm soil around can. Make a largecircleoneinch deep 
around the can and plant seeds. Firm soil over seeds and water. 
(3)Whenplantsareabout6 inches high, thin out weak' ones, leaving 
8 to 10 in each circle. Fill the cans with water each week if rains 
are light. 



Peppiers respond to the same 
starting treatment, but use 
Nutro Plant Food Pellets for 
suKilementary feeding later on. 
Mulch the plants with straw to 
keep soil moist and cool and to 
keep weeds down. 

When the first tomatoes are 
about the size of a golf ball, 

Feiiowship Day 
To Be Friday 

Church Women from through- 
out Virginia Beach will meet at 
Galilee Episcopal Church Fri- 
day, May 3 at 11 a.m. to hear 
Miss Helen Morgan Brooks, a 
teacher-author from Philadel- 
phia, speak at the May Fellow- 
ship Day sponsored by the Vir- 
ginia Beach Chapter of^Church 
Women United. 

The thettie of the program fe 
"Name Versus Number Anony- 
mity." Luncheon will be served 
following the service. A nMTsery 
will be provided. 



feed the plants with Nutro To- 
mato Food and water it in well. 
This assures abundant fruiting. 
If you keep all the suckers that 
grow from the leaf joints pin- 
ched out, the fruiting growth 
will come on strong. 



Cucumbers and squash give 
bumper crops each year when 
fed and irrigated deep in the 
ground through a 2-or 3-pound 
coffee can. This method en- 
courages deep rooting and 
sturdy fruit-filled vino!. 




NOW IS THE TIME TO... 



Keep newly 
planted trees, 
^jShrubs and per- 
ennials well wa- 
tered. *• 



Plant gladi- 
lus bulbs and for 
succession of bloom, repeat 
every two weeks through mid- 
July. Dig chrysanthemum 
plants, divide and re-set. 

Remove faded daffodil 
blooms, but no foliage. 

■» 

Plant your corn and set out 
tomato and pepper plants. 

Feed perennials and bienn- 
ials, now in strong growth, with 




ViUtdeUtmd? 



NOW IS THE TIME Ta 
KILL THEM WITH 

J!^M WEED & FEED 

Use NUTRO WEED JSt FEED as if you were simply fertilizing your lawn. 
The first day after using it, your weeds will still be there. But in a little 
while, they'll start to curl up and wither. Then one day you'll notice 
that your grass is greener and thicker 
than ever before. And your ugly weeds 
will be gone. 

Contains more long-feeding, turf- 
thickening plant food than similar 
products. 

Contains 2,4-D and Banvel D to kill 




weeds fast. 



Treat and feed. 5.000 sq.'ft. 

$e9s 



5 



Pick up enough to weed and feed 

your lawn ttiis weekend! 

Look for the red and white checkered 

plastic bag at your dealers. 



SAVE $1.00 

10,000 sq.ft. bag -only $10.95 



11 
Jil 



WEED & FEED 





GOOD LAWNS MAKE GOOD NEIGHBORS! 



TM 



TRY THESE NEW PRODUCTS THAT PREVENT INSECTS 
AND FEED YOUR ROSES. AZALEAS AND EVERGREENS. 



T^^Oro ROSE F(ma+ 

SYSTEMIC INSECT C0>4TR0L 




Prevents sucking insects by 
a new method. Put around 
the roots, systemic Insecti- 
cide goes up into veins of 
rote and kills insects when 
they attack while the or- 
ganic plant food simultane- 
ously feeds the plant. 



'^itrO AZALEA-EVERGREEN 
FOOD + SYSTEMIC INSECT 



CONTROL 



Prevents whiteflies. spider 
mites, leafhbppers and other 
pests on azaleas and ever- 
greens. Feeds the ()lant si- 
multaneously. Systemic insec- 
ticide goes from the roots up 
into the leaves and stems to 
prevent insect damage. 




2V2 lbs.. %Ui 

tOlbl. $4.95 

nibt. $7JS„ 



a low-nitrogen fertilizer such 
as a 6-22-16 flower food. 

Remove clippings from the 
lawn resulting from spring lush 
growth. 

Teen Centers 
Need Teachers 

The Virginia Beach Depart- 
ment of Parks and Recreation 
is seeking instructors for the 
summer teen program. 

Activity areas will include: 
sewing, knitting, art, cake de- 
corating, charm, ceramics and 
crafts. Anyone interested in 
teaching in this program from 
July 8 through Aug. 12 should 
contact the Recreation Depart- 
ment immediately. ' 

Golden Agers 
To Take Trip 

The Golden Age Clubs under 
the sponsorship of the Virginia 
Beach Recreation Department 
are announcing a planned trip 
to Philadelphia, Pa., July 19 
throu^ 21. 

Anyone interested may call 
H. C. Benjamin at 497-4885 or, 
after 6 p.m., call 428-7207. 

What to Use 

stick cinnamon, rather than 
ground, should be used in clear 
liqulds such as pickling vinegar 
apd syrup of a fruit compote. 



«ij Garden 




iST Personals 





Herbs are easy to grow, use- 
ful in the cuisine and are always 
of special interest to visitors 
as well as to the feminine gar^ 
dener. The kitchen or culinary 
herb garden contains such per- 
ennials as sage, thyme, chives, 
rosemary, mints and tarragon; 
with annuals and biennia|s>£»ch 

as sweet juarjqram, jsp;\m«c 
savory, Iwrage ' and parsley. 

Many gardeners not partic- 
ularly interested in herbs en- 
joy specializing in fragrant flo- 
wers. In addition to roses and 
lillies such perennials maybe 
featured as dianthus, wallflo- 
wers and buddleia. Fragrant 
annuals are numerous, but 
among the best known are sweet 
alyssum, Candytuft, nasturt- 
uims, petunias, nicotlanas, 
stocks and miponette. 



Ty^'Smday is yvlother's Vay 



weet 



>ay 



■«• 



'Happy 



Mothers Vay' 

with 

LO FT' S 

Chocolates . 

Reinemj)er Mother on her day— Sunday, May i2th— with i 
/ d beautiful gift box of luxurious LOFT'S ' 

locoUtes LOFT'S specially selected her favorite 

assortments — all with the quality LOFT'S 
touch ihat shows her you love her very much. 

Specially priced from $1.65 lo $5.00 /^oA 



^iji^'u^ 



® w 



s 



amide 



PHARMACY 



iAYSIDi SHOPPING CENTER 

Pitosur* HouM Rood li Short Drivo 

CAU^64-1463 

LO F T 'S Chocolates •• ^t» i»w» «» §*»• 



QUESTION 




VPI Co-op 
Ext. Service 



Crabgrass is often a very 
serious problem to the Tide- 
water homeowner. This can be 
controlled before the seeds ger- 
minate by using a pre-emer- 
gence herbicide. 

Whw using the pdst-emer- 
gence herbicides, crat^ass is 
easier to kill if the chemical 
is applied when the crabgrass 
is less than one inch tall. Pre- 
emergence herbicides are gen- 
erally applied between Novem- 
ber and April I. 

There are various crabgrass 
killers on the market today. 
When using them be sure to 
..follow the manufacturers' in- 
structions and precautions for 
their application. Most post- 
emergence crabgrass herbi- 
cides should not be applied 
during periods of hot weather 
(90 deg. F. or above). 

DSMA (Disodium methylar- 
sonate), one of several recom- 
mended chemicals, seems to be 
the chemical ingredient used 
most in crabgrass killers that 
are avilable in this area. 



Q. Wbeo and to what extent 
should iuUy trees be prtSMd? 
E. Marquette, Uttte Neck. 

A. Pruning, espedally of 
fruiting plants, mi^ be done 
just before Christman, by eat- 
ing short branches for decora- 
tion. Other pruning should be 
limited to taking out dead or 
diseased wood and creased 
Ranches. Slight trimming, to 
make the, tree dense and com- 
pact in habit, can be dcme dur- 
ing early sinrlng, before growth 
starts. 

Q. What time of the year ' 
should daffodils be separated? 
V. M., Lynnhaven. 

A. July; by then the foliage 
has fully matured and the bulbs 
are quite dormant. After separ- 
ation, replanting should be done 
at once. 

Q. Do tomatoes require much 
fertilizer? D. M., Princess 
AnQe 

A. Tomatoes need to be well 
suiq;)lied With nutrients, whether 
this is achieved by the use of 
manure and phosphorus or a 
complete fertilizer. Phos- 
phorus is particularly Import- 
ant for tomatoes, contributing 
to good yields and to earli- 
ness. Oversupply of nitrogen 
under some conditions, and with 
some varieties, may result in 
overgrowth of vine and poor 
set of fruits. Uise a good toma- 
to fertilizer such as a 5-10-15. 

Q. Are vlne-rlpened tomatoes 
more nutritive than those pidced 
when only partially ripe? J. 
R. S., Alanton. 

A. Vine-ripened tomatoes are 
of better quality and flavor, 
and are much better for canning. 
It is probable that they are 
more nutritious although some • 
authorities dispute this. 

Q. Just how should I go about 
pliantlng a fruit tree? How big a 
hole should I dig for an apple 
tree? L. Bates, King's Grant. 

A., A hole 12 to 15 inches 
deep and 15 Inches across 
should be large enough for the 
average nursery tree. If the 
roots are too long to fit S^A 
%\^ this; ^iEl, cuf th^ baic^ 
As the soil is filled in, jiggle 
the tree up and down a little 
so that all the roots will make 
contact with the soil. When the 
hole Is half full, and again when 
it is full, step on the soil around 
the trunk of the tree In order 
to compact it. Finish filling the 
hole. If the soil Is at all dry, 
pour in a pail of water before 
the hole Is quite full. 

Q. What are nematodes and in 
what manner does soil become 
invested? G.W.,Pungo. 

A. Namatodes are round- 
worms or ellworms, too small 
to see with the naked eye, that 
live in moist soil, in decaying 
organic matter, or as para- 
sites in living plant tissues. 
They can travel only a short 
distance in the soil by them- 
selves but spread by surface 
water, by moving infested soil 
from place to place and, very 
commonly, by local transfer 
and shipment of Infested plants. 
Nematodes are more serious 
in sandy soils In Southern 
states. In the North, they may 
live over the winter in peren- 
nials, and can survive free in the 
soil. 




Mrs. HerbertG.Wall (left) chats about the 
"witch's house"in her garden with visitors 
who toured the Walls' grounds at Alanton 
Saturday during the Princess Anne Garderr 
Club Tour. Mrs. R. V. Hopper and Mrs.. 
GemiaRilkerson,righ^,bothfrom Brighton, 
Ont., Canada, added even a further inter- 
national touch to the section to the Tour 
handled by the Walls, who are both natives 
of Sweden. c ^ 




VIRGINIA BEACH 

Garden 



Club News 



PA. Hills 

New officers of the Princess 
Anne Hill Garden Club were 
Installed by Mrs. J.B. Withers 
Jr. at a luncheon meeting last 
week at tiie Ocean Hearth Rest- 
aurant. 

They are Mrs. Rhae Adams, 
president; Mrs. George-N. 
Grant, vice president; Mrs. Ro- 
bert Fentress, second vice 
president; Mrs. Bernard-F.Joy, 
recording secretary; Mrs. 
Richard L. Jennings, corres- 
ponding secretary, and Mrs. 
S. W. Griffin, treasurer. 

Members 
Honored 
At Coffee 

Six new club members were 
honored recently by the Cape 
Henry Woman's Club. 

The Broad Bay home In Alan- 
ton of Mrs. V. Alfred Etherldge 
was the scene of a coffee given 
by club members to honor Mrs. 
C. Earl Evans, Mrs. Clarence 
H. Groceman, Miss Ethyl Hill, 
Mrs. W.L. Hoeke, Mrs. R.E. 
HoskinsandMrs.F.H. ^rieby. 

April 23 marked the club's 
annual GardenWeektour. Mem- 
bers and guests chartered a 
bus and visited the homes and 
gardens in Petersburg which 
were on (fisplay. 




swmger 



You can really swinf; wtth tftit 
watch. You can also putt,«lriv«, 
chip, blast, swi'n, skate, puni, 
bunt, slam, volley, hike, party, 
thrust, pole>vault, slalom, jurop, 
cycle, draf -race, dive, mint, 
roller-coast or ctiule-she^clNite 
with It 

It's a Rolex Oyster PiwpeMal. It 
looks and bchavti Mm dw pro 
that it is. It's * d wooowmw- 
one of the few siiptib, Am> 
piwts that hav* paiiid Mi^ 




tfOM requirements of a Swiss 
Institute for Official Chronom- 
eter Tests. It's waterproof* artd 
idf'Winding. It's tough . . . and 
\ie% hantbome. That's quite 
pwlay. 

Cut and matching bracelet M 
14K |9ld. $490. Also ivaiiaWr 
in stainless steel or stainless 
steel/14K fold cembinaiien 
from $175.. Mt. 

•Wktw CMC. crown wA ^ 
crytul ara Iaim. SOLBX 



FRANK R. FORD CO. 

Cuwnknt Ttrmt AvaUabk 
Jewthn T0 TUtwttar #*•»• Over Half Ctntury 

8801 Atlfntic Avenue 229 Granby Street 

VIRGINIA BEACH NORFOLK 

428-0477 022-SS45 



Arrangements werejudgedby 
Mrs. Wright Harrison, and rib- 
bons were won by Mrs. Adams, 
blue; Mrs. Joy, red; Mrs. Ro- 
bert Goodman, yellow, and Mrs, 
Frederick Koch, white. 

The May meeting will be a 
tour of the Itorfolk Botanical 
Gardens. .- 

Flouride i 

- ° * 

HeU>s Ears 

What js the state of, dental 
health offive-and-six-yearolds 
who have drunk fluoridated 
water for all or. most of their 
lives? 



Initial examinations of young- 
sters from fluoride-enriched 
Newburgh, N.Y., the American 
Dental Association reported, 
showed that 42 per cent V 
them had no decay in prii 
or permanent teeth compared! 
only 18 per cent of youngsters' 
from neighboring Kingston 
which does not have a fluori- 
dated water supply. 

Kingston children averaged 
8.3 times as many decayed, 
missing, and filled permanent 
teeth when first seen by the 
dentist. Kingston children need- 
ed an average of more than 
twice as many dental services 
as the Newburgh group. 

Still another use of the chem- 
ical was reported recently. Ac- 
cording to ear, nose, andtliroat 
speciaJ^t Dr. George Sham- 
baugh, of Northwestern Univer- 
sity, fluoride helps reinforce 
the cochlea, the splral-shs^ 
bone in the Inner ear that otn- 
ducts sound. In some people 
that bone softens due to a con- 
dition known as cochlear otos- 
clerosis, impairing hearing. 
When Dr. Shambaugh gave pat- 
ients with that condition dally 
doses of fluoride he found that^ 
the cochlea of ohe but of flve^ 
of them recalciiied, and the 
progressive hearing loss was 
arrested. 

Stock Secret 

From the island of Jamaica 
comes this fU^orlng secret: 
Add 3/4 teaspoon wholeiOlspice 
to 4 poimds chicken badcs irtien 
simmering chicken stodc. 

WomenPastS 

wmiiuDDnimiMTioli 

Suffer Many TronblM 

Mm 21. cooiffloa KittaHT «r HmMw 
IrrMeu atbcl twjce tiiminTTrnimni 
at men and may naka you Mute aad 
...r..... #,.^ ._ « buHijiigSr 

ndbilit. 
*m and 



W 



— "-»■ ^f™ •""/ w 

Mfvoia iroM too fi 
kchiiii urtiuiion 



frMiieiii,i 
liodiday 



ScooMarily, ran aior loie " , „ 

suffer from HndachM. Backache tmi 

ratexint comfort by owUng MuSk 

fiMS. See how fan ft cm help fSm. 



'^^r 



Thur**iy, Mqy 2, t968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Legal Notices 

of WlU-0-Wlsp Drlvt, nmoing 
(iistance of 355 fe^ al«ig fiie 
V^est side of First Colonial 
Poijd, rufloiog a distance of 
500 fe^'^os tt>e Norttern 
oroperty line, runnii« a dls- 
^ce of ^55 fe^ alcmg the 
f tftera [irope^ line and run-. 
^ a distance of 50Q feet 
along 8ie Southern praptTty 
line. (General Hospital of Vir- 
ginia Beach Area). LyniAavai 
Borough. 

XXi. Apidiation of Li^t- 
house Point Corp. for a change 
of zoning from Multiple Family 
RKidence District (R-M) to 
General Commercial District 
3 (C-G 3) and a Use Permit 
to construct a 200-room motel 
and boating facilities ai^ asso- 
ciated enterprises. 

Parcel 1: Use Permit to con- 
struct a 200-room motel be- 
ginning at a point on the West 
side of Hsffboor Point across 
from Harbour Entrance and 
238.53 feet along the Southern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 902 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property line, 
Western property line of Har- 
t)our Point and General Booth 
Boulevard, and running a dis- 
tance of UOO feet more or less, 
20 feet front ih6 Southern shores 
of Lake Rudee. 

Parcel 2: General Commer- , 
cial District 3 (C-G 3) and a 
Use Permit for boating facil- 
ities and associated oiterprls^s 
on all of that lau»d lying between 
the motel zoning and the South- 
ern shores of Lake Rudee as 
shown (rf Plat by Ben F. Brltt, 
Architect, Plats are available 
In the Office of the City Plan- 
ing Commission. (Lake Rudee- 
Harbour Pblnt Area). Lynn- 
haven Borough. 

XXU. Application of Lynn- 
haven Building Supply Corpor- 
ation for a change of zoning 
from Residence Suburban Dis- 
trict 4 (R-S 4) to Multiple 
Family Residence District (R- 
M) and a Use Permit to con- 
struct 346 apartment units on 
certain property located 290 
feet more or less West of Re- 
gency Drive and running a dis- 
tance of 1150 feet more or less 
along the SbutKeW property 
line, center line of WolfSnare 

^ Creek, and running a distance 
of 1079 feet more or less along 
the Eastern property line, run- 

, nln^ a distance of 1014 feet 
'mtf^eor less along the N.Ortta^ 
* pr^ifti^,Une,aiidi'tteMhg^'(|KH' 
taffe of 957 feel moire or le^ 
along tiie Western property line. 
Ollllt(V Area). Lynnhaven Bor- 
ough. 

XXlll.An)llcatlon of Cavalier 
==Ptovestment Company by Owen B. 
' Pickett, Attorney, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Dup- 
lex District 2 (R-D 2) to Mul- 
tiple Family Residence District 
(R-M) on certain property lo- 
cated on the North side of 
Baxter Road beginning at a point 
'^ 825 feet more or less East of 
-Princess Anne Road, running a 
distance of MO' feet along the 
North side of Baxter Road, run- 
ning a distance of HI feet 
along the Western property line, 
running k distance of 280 feet 
along the Northern property line 
and running a distance of 1111 
feet atong the Eastern property 
line. Said lot being designated 
as Lot 19, Map of A. W. Cor- 
nick Fatm, (Kempsville Area). 
KempsvlUe Borou^. 

XXIV. Arellcatlon of Empire 
tavestment Corporation byKel- 
1am and Kellam, Attorneys, for 
a change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Duplex District I (R-D 1) 
to General Commercial Dis- 
trict 3 (€•« 3) and a Use 
Permit to construct a gaso- 
line supply station on certain 
, property located on the South 
side of fionney Road, beginning 
at a point 159.41 feet West of 
Hubber Lane, formerly Cor- 
nell Drive, running a (Ustince 
of 200.52 feet along the South 
side of Bonney Road, runhtng 
a distance of 311.80 feet along 
the Eastern property line, 34.- 
23 feet along the Southern pro- 
perty line, 280.43 feet alcmg 
the W«(rtem property line, 
Eastern ' property line of the 
Virginia, Beach -Norfolk Ex- 
pressway Exit. Said lots de- 
signated as part of Lots 11, 
12, 13, and 14, Pla! of Cornell 
Freeman. (Holland Terrace 
Aro). Kempsville Borough." 

John'v. F^jtress, City Clerk 
« By: Margaret U, Hood Deputy 
Citycieit 

4/2/2T 



* Legal Notices 



Legal Notices 



* Legal Notices 



Legal Notices 



VIRGBnAt 

In the Clerk's Ofttce of tb^ 
Qrcatt Court of tte City of 
VftfUi, Beach on tte 16tli day 
(rf Aprtt, 1968. CHANCERY NO. 



Btbmi, 3. Searcy, Conqdaln-* 

"siiKl alSctolA. woi WU- 
son BoBlmrd, ArUaglo^ Vir- 
giirii^ SldMtta Harrii Green, 
11» lOltarsi Laa*» yir^ 



ris Smith, 1393 Ferry Point 
Road, Virginia Beach, Virginia; 
Maggie Harris Ives, 1337 
Church Street, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia; BerUia Cross Wright, 
tocorapetent. Central State H(k- 
pltal, Petersburg, Virginia; 
Earl Wilson, Address Unknown; 
Jameis Wilson, State Farm, 
Northside, Virginia; PaulBritt, 
State Farm, Northside, Vir- 
ginia; Sara Freeman Winslow, 
believed to be deceased; Mag- 
gie Freeman, deceased; Emma 
Summerville, deceased; John 
Freeman, deceased; John H. 
Freeman, Jr., deceased, or any 
of the above-named defendants 
be not living, then their heirs 
or devisees and consorts, if 
any, togetiier with any and all 
other persons, known or un- 
known, who may have an In- 
terest, right, tltie or claim 
in and to the subject matter 
of this suit whose names are 
known or unknown all of which 
are proceeded against . by the 
description of "parties un- 
known," Defendants. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is to 
partition the hereinafter des- 
cribed real property In one of 
the modes prescribed by law, 
to adjudicate the fee simple 
owners of said property, and 
to enforce the rights of, the 
complainant; said property'sit- 
uate in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, and being more 
particularly bounded and des- 
cribed as follows, to-wit: 

All that certsdn lot, piece 
or parcel of land, lying, slf^- 
uate and being In the Kemps- 
ville Borough of theCity of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, and con- 
taining fifteen (15) acres, more 
or less, and bounded as fol- 
lows: 

On the North by property 
now or formerly of Peter 
Wright; on tiie east by prop- 
erty now for formerly of W.C. 
Scott, deceased; on Uie Southby 
the lands now or formerly 
of Miles Copeland; and on the 
West by lands now or formerly 
of E.H. Herbert Estate, and 

AH that certain trapt or par- 
cel of land, with the s^pirten- 
ances thereunto belonglng,sit- 
uate in the KempsvlUe Bor- 
ough of tile City of Virginia 
^each, Virginia, containing 
twenty-four (24) acres, more 
or less, and bounded on the 
soutiteast by a ditch and on 
the other sides by the land 
now or formerly owned by L. 
J. Pr-ttchardt McCoy andSmlth. 
"' An atSd&\^Riiavtngbeeninaid¥' 
thaf the "Presses of the fol- 
lowing defendants, Earl Wilson, 
Sara Freeman Winslow, Mag- 
gie Freeman, Emma Summer- 
vine, Johti Freeman, John H. 
Freeman, Jr., are unknown; 
and Uuit the following dden- 
dants last known post office 
addresses wefre as follows: 
Bertha Cross Wright, Central 
State Hospital, Petersburg, 
Virginia; James Wilson, State 
Farm, Northside, Virginia; and 
Paul Brltt, State Farm, North- 
side, Vlrgltila; or any of the 
above-named defendants be not 
living, then their heirs or any 
other persons who may have an 
Interest In tills matter; and 
that due diligence has been 
used by and on behalf of the 
complainant to ascertain the 
names and/or addresses with- 
out effect. 

It is ordered that the above 
mentioned parties, and heirs 
or other persons or their heirs, 
who may have an interest in 
this matter as devisees and 
assigns, are hereby required 
to appear witiiin ten (10) days 
after due publication hereof and 
do wh^t may be necessary to 
protect their respective inter- 
est; and it is"flirther ordered 
that a copy of this order be 
posted in the front ofttieCburt- 
t^e of tiie Circuit Court of 
tiie City of Virginia Beach, 
Vlt-ginia,^ not less than ten (10) 
days before application for ap- 
pointment of commissioner is 
made herein. It is furttier or- 
dered that the above portion of 
this order be published once 
a week for four (4) successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beiach 
Sun, a newsp!q;>er having gen- 
eral circulation in the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
TESTE: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
AllenJ. Gordon, Atty. 
P.O. Box 13226 
4211 E. Indian River Road, 
Chesapeake, Virginia 

4-18-4T 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

The Virginia Beach Zoning 
Board ai Appeals will conduct 
a Public Hearing on Monday, 
May 6, 1968 at 8 P.M. in the 
MwIc^mU Court, City Hall, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia. The 
foltowiag afisUeHieos wiU 
app^ur cm the agrada. 

1. Charles Smith, Jr., requests 
a variance of 6 feet from re- 
(fdxti 50 feet to 44 feet 00 
^oii setback d lot 133, 
Tteoocl^ood, 4413 Chandler 



Virginia Beach, on the 11th 
U. Frank Huerta requests a ^y of April, 1968. 
variance of 8 feet from required Lynn Carroll O'Neal, Plaln- 



20 feet to 12 feet side yard 
set back, on lot C, resUbdl- 
vlslon of Site 1, LyniAaven 
Acres, 3001 Bray Road, Lynn- 
haven Borough. 



tiff, against 

Dalton Rudolph O'Neal, De- 
fendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The dbject at tills suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 

111. Edward M.WilUamsre- ^^^'""^ ^^"^ ^t^!SA^t' 

quest a variance of 6 feet from '^^'"""^ ^'°J^ ^^ l^i^'Jlr' 

required 10 feet to 4 feet front dart, upon tiie grounds of separ- 

yard setback on lots 1, 3, 5, atton, continuous and un- 



& 7, Block 49, Artie & 21st 
Street. Virginia Beach Borough. 

IV. A, C. Carroll request a 
variance of 1 1/2 feet from re^ 



interrupted for two years. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed tiiat the defen- 
dant is not a resident of, the 
State of Virginia, the last known 



quired 6 feet to 4 1/2 feet POSt office address being c/o 
on rear setback and a variance Mrs. Margie Huskie, General 



of 4 feet from required 6 feet 
to 2 feet on side setback on 
Lot 38, Sect. 21, 488 Bethune 
Drive, P. A. Plaza. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST AP- 
PEAR BEFORE THIS BOARD. 



Loyd D. Saunders 
Secretary 



4-25-2T 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of Uie City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 18Ui day 
of April, 1968. 

Judy K. Bradshaw, Plaintifi, 
agaliisA 

John A. Bradshaw, Defendant. 
ORDER Of PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit Is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two years sep- 
aration. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that Uie defen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Mlr- 
amar Naval Base, Mlramar, 
California. It is ordered tiiathe 
do ai^ear here within 10 (ten) 
da^ after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect his interest in 
this ijult. 
A copy— Teste: 



Delivery, Miami, Florida. It 
is ordered that he do appear 
here within 10 (ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. , 
A copy-Tedte: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 
Mrs. Frank E. Butler, 111 
4336 Virginia Beach Boulevard 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-18-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of Uie City of 

Virginia Beach, of Uie 23th 

day of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Hazel D. Austin, Plaintiff, 

against 

Loland D. Austin, Defendant. 

The object of this suit is for 

4Jie said plaintiff to obtain a 

divorce a Vinculo Matrimonii 

from the said defendant, upon 

the grounds of 2 (two) years 

continuous separation. 

And an affidavit .having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, Uie last known 
post office address being c/o 
General Delivery, Hatteras, 
North Carolina. It is ordered 
that he do appear here witidn 
10 (ten) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, and^ vltaf may 
be necessary to project his in- 



JOH» V. FENTRESS, CLERK *r-*^T^f""- 

T,»vT T TC KTTTWMAK H c * jqhn V. pliTRESS, CLERK 



PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. J James E. Brydges, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles & McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
/ 4-25-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 
In the Clerk's Office of tiie 
Circuit Court of tiieCity of Vir- 
ginal, {Beach, on the 23rd day 6f 
AprU^ 1968. 

Robert Junior Adkins, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Minnie SteUa Nunn Adkins, 
Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Hie object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
niade and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address bei ng C orbin 
Hall, Samos, Vlrgihla. It Is or- 
dered that she do appear here 
witiii 10 (ten) days after due 
publicatton hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect 
her interest in this suit. 
A cc^y— Teste: 

JOHN VT FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. Kenneth N. Whltehurst, Jr., 
Atty. , ' 

c/o Cromwell, Layton, Culver- 
house 

P.O. Box 5211, 

Virginia Beach; Virginia 23455 
4-25-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In ttie Clerk's Office of the 
Circul't Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 15th 
day of April, 1968. 

Allen Eugene Anderson, 
Plaintiff, against 

Juanita 0. Anderson, Defen- 
dant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to ob- 
tain a divorce from the bonds 
of matrimohy from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds of 
continuous and uninterrupted 
separation for a period of two 
years. 

■ And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the de- 
fencbmt is not a resident of 
tiie State of Virginia^ the last 
known post office address being 
1826 Leland Street, Charleston, 
South Carolina. It is ordered 
that she do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due pub- 
lication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect 
her interest in this suit. 
A coj^Teste: > 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Mr. Frank E. Butler, Ul, 
Atty. 

Ans^/Butler & Canada, Attys. 
4336 Virginia Beach Blvd., 
Virglola Beach, Virginia 

4-18-4t 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 

In ttie Clerk's Office of tte 

Circolt Court of tte City of 



PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 
McKenry, Attys. p.q. 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-2-5T 

COMMONW EALTH of VIRGINIA 

In tiie Clerk's Office of Oie 
Circuit •C<>uii of the City o£ 
Virginia Beach, on the 15th 
day of April, 1968. 

Annie Bell Williams, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Mattiiew Thomas Williams, 
Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, tqpon 
the grounds of two-year sep- 
aratibn. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been used by or in 
behalf of the said plaintiff to 
ascertain in which county or 
corporation the defendant re- 
sides, without effect, the last 
known post office address being 
1907 Cypress Avenue, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 

It Is ordered that he do ap- 
pear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Messrs. Caton L Wright, Attys. 
Mr. Edward T. Caton, HI, Atty. 
2508 Pacific Avenue, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-18-4T 

Commonwealth of Virginia 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 10th 
day of April, 1968. 

Robert C. Cardwell, Jr., 
Plaintiff, against 

Layvonne Cardwell, Defen- 
dant. 

ORDER OF t^UBLICATlON 

The object of this suit is for 
Uie said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion for 
more than one year. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been yged by or in 
behalf of the said complainant 
to find in which county or cor- 
poration the defendant resides, 
without effect, the last known' 
post o^ice address being 910 
Redgate Avenue, Norfolk, Vir- 
ginia 23507. 

It is ordered that she do 
appear here witiiin (10) ten days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect her interest in this 
suit. 

A copy—Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Ifessrs. Owen & Guy, Attys. 
4565 Virginia Beach Blvd., 
^'irginia Beach, Virginia 

4-18-4T 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In Uie Clerk's Office of Uie 
Circuit Court of the Citj- of 
Virginia Beach, on the 29th 
day of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Evelyn C. Mills, Plaintiff, 
against 

Thomas K. Mills, Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to ob- 
tain a divorce A Vinculo Mat- 
rimonii from the said defen- 
dant, upon the grounds of Title 
20-91 (9) of the Code of Vir- 
ginia, as amended. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last knovm 
post office address being, Route 
^l, Box 165, Schererville, In- 
diand. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect his interest in 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs Decker & Porter, 
Attys 

307 Board of Trade Bldg., 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-2-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 16th 
day of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Robert Leslie Pastre, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Betty Mae Pastre, Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to ob- 
tain a divorce A Vinculo Mar- 
rimonii from the said defen- 
dant, upon the grounds of two- 
year separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed tiiat Uie defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, tiie last 
known post office address being 
Terrace Apartments A 148, 
Toms River, New Jersey 08753. 
It is ordered ttiat she do appear 
here witiiin 10 (ten) days after 
d«e publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect her interest in this suit. 
A copy—Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Mr, Thomas C. Broyles, Atty. 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beachr Virginia 

4-18-4T 

,COMMONW|;Al4THofV|^GINIA 
^ in the Clerk's Office of «» 
Circuit Court of tiie City of 
Virginia Beach, pn tiie lltii 
day of April, 1968. 
In Re: Adoi^on of Wanda Faye 
Ledford By: Louis6 A. Sinitti, 
Plaintiff, against 

Haywood W. Smitii, Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is 
for the adoption of Wanda Faye 
Ledford by Louise A. Smitiiand 
Haywood W. Smittu TAKE 
NOTICE that we will move the 
Circuit Court of^^e City of 
Virginia Beach on May 24, 1968, 
at 10:00 a.m. to Obtain court 
approval for the adoption of 
Wanda Faye Ledford by Louise 
A. Smitii and Haywood W.Smltii. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due diligence 
has been used by or in behalf 
of (he petitioners to ascertain 
in which county or corporation 
the natural father resides, with- 
out effect, the last known post 
office address being, Kimball 
Terrace, Norfolk,*Vlrginia. It 
Is ordered that he do appear 
here within 10 (ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his Interest in this suit. 
A copy-Test: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 
McKenry, Attys. 
1369 Laskin Road, p.q. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-18-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 19th 
day of April, 1968. 



Page II 




* Legal Notices 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

»Susan Dean Burgess, who 
sues by her mother & next 
friend, Grace Elizabeth Dean, 
Plaintiff, against 

Alonzo Charles Burgess, De- 
fendant. - 

The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Mensa Et Thoro 
to be later merged into a divorce 
A Vinculo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Ox- 
nard, California. It is ordered 
that he do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due publica- 
tion hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Test: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 
McKenry, Attys. p.q. 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-25-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of tiie City of 
Virginia Beach, on the llth 
day of April, 1968. 

Doris Meattey Garner, Plain- 
tiff^ against 
Roger J. Garner, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is 
for tiie said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from tiie said defendant, upon 
the grounds that complainant 
and defendant have lived sep- 
arate and apart, witiiout any 
cohabitation and wiUiout Inter- 
r^on, for a period of miore 
than two years next prior to 
the commencement of tills suit. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, tiie last known 
post office address being U.S.S. 

Wright c/o Fleet Post Office, 
New York, New York. It is 
^ ordered that he do appear here 
within 10 (ten) days after due 
pifld|ci|Uon hereof, and do wtut 
may 1»e nec«MafV fa prott tt 
his interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLB NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. Richard J. Tayss, Atty. 
c/o Sacks, Sacks & Kendall, 
Attys. 

915 First tt Merchants National 
Bahk Bldg. p.q. 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

4-I8-4T 

l« Special Notioet 



AUTOMOTIVE 



30 AtttomobUet f^ Sale 

1965 VOLKSWAGON- conver 
ble, green wlUi black top.Ra 
i heater. Perfect condltil 
$1100. 425-11B5 after 5:00 P, 
or before 8:00 A.M. |^ 

1948 Jeepster, Best reasonable 
offer. 103 58Ui Street. Call 
428-1760. 



I 



BUSINESS SERVICES \ 



30 Appliance Servtcet 

1 1 

VACUUM CLEANERS-Hoover.i 
Sales and service. Prompt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and 
delivery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed and Building Supplies, Inc. 

NOTICE! 
Contractors & Home Builders- 
Let us help you with that new 
home- additions - or repairs. 
We can^ furnish materials from 
basement to attic and aid you 
in financing. 
Phone: Kellam fi Eaton, Inc. 
(I) 426-6221 
428-1688 
4 26-6937 

36 Home Maintenance 

Let us re-open your cottage! 
Painting, masonry, concrete, 
carpentry, plumbing and win- 
dow washing. Virginia Beach 
Builders & Maintenance. Co. 
Call 428-7350. 

PAINTING - interior and ex- 
terior. Free estimates. Work 
done reasonably. Bill Moody 
545-0464. 



(0 Inatnictieul CMincs 



Piano and organ lessons. Ex- 
perienced teacher. Call 428- 
2196 

DALE CARNEGIE COURSES-- 
Leadership. Speaking. Sales, 
Memory. Human Relatle»s. 
Management. 223 W. York ^. 
Ca ll 622-8878. _^ 

GUITARS 
Headquarters for Gibson, Gret- 
sch and Fender pitars and 
amplUlers. We teach you to 
play. Class lesson§ on guitar 
Mr. TedGrlmes, teacher. Clas- 
ses start now. Call Rowe and 
Long Music Company. Princess 
Anne Plaza. 340-7631. 

Miisical instruments. Organ, 
drqms, piano, guitars, etc 
Temple of Music, Pembroke 
Mall. Call 499-0551. 

MERCHANDISE 

M Article* For Sale 



EMPlOyMENT 

40 Help Wantedf-Fenurits 



Middle aged women to live with 
elderly lady. Semi-invalid in 
Va. Beach. Room, board and 
moderate pay. Call 425-1327 
after 5 P.M. 

42 Help Wanteii-Mate «r Female 

New location in Virginia Beach. 
204 Mallbu Towers. Next to 
Millers. Choice positions. Duke 
Person ne 1 't;onsultant8. Call 
340-2528. 



MrMfu.- 



CARPET FACTS 
First quality, regular $7.95. Du- 
pont 501 carpet, $3.99 a square 
yard. $9.95 Kodel Polyesters 
for $5.99 a square yard. 28 
colors. Call Mr. Hutcheson at 
622-9816. Dealer. 

ROOMS-BOARD J^ 

100 Rooms For Rent 

Rooms -home atmosphere with 
privacy. Facing Ocean on bus 
line. $10 weekly. 425-9794 or 
428-7421. 

Large "^^nicely furnished room 

witii bath. Couple. Also single 

room, kitchen privileges. 

. 428-5703,428-8533. 

HENIAl REAL ESTATE* 

III 1 111* 1 I — • 

Ul Aparlnents Fmlahefi 

1 & 2bedrooms, modern. Living 
room, kitchen, Uth. About three 
minutM walk to beach. Alsp 
hotel rooms. 428-6713. 

Austins Court Motel Apartments 
206-19tii Street. Efficiency 
apartments. All utilities fiirn- 
ished. Also, 4-room apartment 
and furnished rooms Block 
(rom Bus station. By week or' 



mtlb 



StenogriM)hers 
We have immediate assign- 
ments, many adjacent to Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired-work on these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for interview and job 
assignment. 627-3661. 

Manpower, Inc. , 

733 Boush Street 
' Norfol!t,Va. 



REWEAVING 4S PoaWlon Wanted-reaiak 



For a reasonable price -those 
skirts, pants and uniforms cp 
be ready for wear -anywhere! 
Call 428-1428. 

For sale - first deed of trust on 
multi-family property. En- 
trance to toll road. Write Box 
#2H). 

$50 scholarship for beauty 
course to those who qualify. 
Oceana, Janaf, and Indian River 
^eauty Academies. 428-32(46, 
855-2061 or 420-1645. 

GARAGE SALE. Furniture, sil- 
ver, china, glassware, antiques. 
May 2nd, 3rd and 4th. 10 A.M. 
to 6 P.M. 204 SOtti Street.. 

CATERERS - CONSULTANTS 
Weddings, receptions. Every- 
thing furnished at your church, 
home or Dolphin Hotel. Call 
428-5353. 

Gentlemen needs ride from 
Virginia Beach to Ocean View 
or Wilh)U{^by area. Call 428- 
0466. 



Woman desires child care in 
her home. Hot lunches. Reson- 
able. Across from hospital. 
Call 428-6890. 

SMILING WOMAN 
Smiling Woman under 60. $65.00 
per week. Two hours a day. 
Five days a week. For inter- 
view call Frankle Shue at 425- 
5220 Monday and Wednesday 
between 2:00 and 4:00 P.M. 

Baby sitting for working moth- 
ers. Windsor Woods Area. Call 
340-4220 before 5. 

Secretary, general office. 
Permanent * resident. Medical 
office experience. References. 
Mrs. Saunders. 340-8202. 



lllA FoniMwit HffUMt andl 
Apartmeato For Rent / 

Short term or yearly. Furnish- 
ed • unfurnished. 1 to 5 bedroom 
cottages, apartments. Anchor 
RoaUy. 428-7421 anytime. 

IM BuehMM Place* For Rent 

Office. Fully equipped^ $50 
monthly. Call 428-8533 or 428- 
9370. 

OFFICE SPACE 

Air Conditioned 
Ample Parking ^ce 

2407 PACIFIC AVENUE 

W. T. JARVB, OWNER 
Phone 428-3293 

117 Wanted To Rent 

4 bedrooms, 2 baths, den. Un- 
furnished house (First Colonial 
District) by July lst.,340-3145. 



LET US CLEAN 
YOUR HOUSE 

Floors, walls, windows etc. 
10% discount with this ad. 
340-6175 



MEN WANTED NOW . 

TO TRAIN AS 
CLAIMS ADJUSTERS 

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APPROVED FOR VETERANS UNDER NEW GI BILL! 



INSURANCE ADJUSTERS SCHOOLS Dept. W-510 
1872 N.W. 7 Street, Miami, Florida 33125 "^ 



Name. 



Age. 



Address. 



City- 
Zip- 



State . 



, Phone. 



CLASSIFIID RAfES 

VII6MU BEACH SUN 



3 to 6 lines 
7 to 14 I|)i.e$ 
15 or rjiore lines 
Display Ads $2.00 per inch 



CONTIACT 

22^ line 
20( line 
18^ line 



TIANSIT 

30^ line 
28^ line 
26? line 



FOR SALE 

Used Aluminum Plates 

25"x36" 
2S^ 

Good for covtring Chlcktn Hout» floors 
Dog HOUM Floors ete. 



T 



CALL 



Yirgiiila Beach Sun 

PliMf 428-2401 



it ?1 



!% 



i' 



'^t^tmmmfmt^m 



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'^^mmmii^imm 



Pfiy 10 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Thurtdoy. May 2, i9^ 



* Legal Notices 

nore or l«ss timg tt» East 
state «l Proposed mtmood 
Sprites Road Ext«d«d. 

Parcel D It) be C-L 2: Be- 
ginning on the West side of 
Newton Ra«i and the South side 
of Haygood Road Ext«xied and 
running a distance of 770 feet 
more or less aloi« U»e West 
side of Newton Road aiKl running 
a distance of 200 feet more or 
less along the South side of 
Haygood Road Extended and 
running a distance of 350 feet 
more or less along the East 
side of Proposed Diamond 
Springs Road Extended. Said 
parcel being L-shaped. 

Parcel E to be C-L 2: Be- 
ginning at a point 710 feet more 
or less East of Baker Road 
and running a distance of 1010 
feet more or less along the 
North side of Newtown Road 
and . running a distance of 125 
feet more or less along the 
Eastern property line and run- 
ning a distance of 780 feet more 
or less along the Northern pr<*- 
erty line and running a dis- 
tance of 400 feet more or less 
along the Western property line. 

Parcel F to be C-G 2: Begin- 
ning at a point on the Northeast 
corner of Baker Road and New- 
town Road and running a dis- 
tance of 215 feet more or less 
along the East side of Baker 
Road and running a distance 
of 325 feet more or less along 
the Northern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 135 feet more 
or less along the Eastern pro- 
perty line, center line ofVlr* 
ginia Electric and Power Co. 
easement and running a distance 
of 350 feet more or less along 
the North sid^ of Newtown Road. 

Parcel G-USe Permit to ex- 



* Legal Notices 

the Eastern lU'operty line, run- 
ning a distance of 400 feet 
along the Southern property 
line. (Virginia Truck Experi- 
moital Nation Area). 

KempsvlUe Borough 

K. Application of Daniel Gor- 
don by Allen J. Gordon, Att- 
orney, for a change of zoning 
from Residence Duplex Dis- 
trict 1 (R-D 1) to General Co- 
mmercial District 2 (C-G 2) 
and a Use Permit to construct 
a gasoline supply station on cer- 
tain property located on the 
Southeast corner of Indei)end- 
ence Boulevard and Bonney 
Road and running a distance of 
160 feet along the South side 
of Bonney Road, running a dis- 
tance of 195 feet more or less 
along the East side of Indep- 
endence Boulevard, running a 
distance of 100 feet more or 
less along the SqOthern prop- 
erty line and running a distance 
of 215 feet along the Eastern 
property line. (Pocahontas Vil- 
lage Area). 

X. Application of Ferebee's 
Inc. by Kellam and Kellam, 
Attorneys, for a Use Permit to 
construct a pumping station on 
certain pr^erty located on the 
North side of Proposed South 
Boulevard beginning at a point 
110 feet East of Proposed Brent- 
wood Crescent, running a dis- 
tance of 50 feet along the North 
side of Proposed South Boule- 
vard, running a distance of 105 
feet along the Western property 
line, running a distance of 85 
feet along the Eastern property 
line, running a distance of 43.01 
feet along the Northern property 
line as shown on proposed Sub- 
division ofWindsor Woods, Sec- 
tion 11. (Wind§ot Woods Area). 




cavate a lake: Beginning at^a — ^xi. Applicatl 
^point 880 feet more or less ,ir( 
East of Baker Road and runn- 
ing a distance of 665 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 130 feet more or less along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 665 feet 
more or less along the Southern 
property line and running a dis- 
tance of 445 feet more or less 
along the Western property line. 

Parcel H to be R-M and a 
Use Permit t(f construct 350 
townhoKises: On certain prop- 
erty located on the East side 
^f B|ker Road and the North 
side of Newtown Road, running 
a distance ot 1060 feet mor«iOr , 
less along the East side of 
Baker Road, running a distance 
of 410 feet more or less along 
the North side of Newtown Road 
and running a distance of 690 
feet more or less along the West 
side of Proposed Diamond 
Springs Road Extended. Plats 
and more detailed information 
are available in the Office of 
the City Planning Conynission. 
(Lake Edward-Newsome ^arm 
Area). 

VI. Application of Ott Invest- 
ment Corporation for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 4 (R-S 4) with 
a Motel and Restaurant and 
Tourist . (T-2) Si^pplement to 
Multiple Family Residence Dis- 
trict (R-M) and a Use Permit 
to construct 72 apartment units 
begining at a point 6n the East 
side of Diamond Springs Road, 
175 feet North of Bayslde Road, 
running a distance of 737.85 
feet along the East side of Di- 
amond Springs Road, running 
a distance of 481.18 feet along 
the Northern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 787.22 feet 
along the Eastern property line 
and running a distance of 483.95 
feet along the Southern prop- 
erty line. (Diamond Springs 
Homes Area). 



of St. An- 
drew's MethodistXhurch for a 
Use Permit to Construct a 
church on certain pr5I)erty lo- 
cated on the Northeast corner 
of Princess" AnnejRoad and Tus- 
con Road, running a distance of 
280 feet along the East side of 
Princess Anne Road and running 
a distance of 314 feet along the 
North side of Tuscon Road, run- 
ning a distance of 218.35 feet 
along the Eaitern property line 
and running a distance of 272.82 
feet along the Northern property 
line. (Larkspur Area). ^ 

XII. Application of the School 
Board, City of Virginia Beach, 
for a Use Permit to construct 
A Junior High School on certain 
property located on the North- 
east corner of Providence Road 
and Manor Drive running a dis- 
tance of 660 feet more or less 
along the North side of Prov- 
idence Road, running a distance 
of 1670 feet mqre or less along 
the East side of Manor Drive, 
running a distance of 1463 feet 
more or less along the North- 
ern property line and running 
a distance of 1557 feet along 
the Eastern property line. (Bel- 
lamy Manor-Kempsvllle Col- 
ony-Carolanne East Area), 

Xin. Application of Russell 
E, Simpson, Jr. by Kellam and 
Kellam, Attorney's for a 
change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Suburban District 3 (R- 
S 3) to Limited Commercial 
District 3 (C-L 3) on certain 
property located on the South- 
ejast corner of Princess Anne 
Road and Downey Drive and 
running a distance of 155 feet 
more or less along the South 
side of Princess Anne Road, 
runnipg->{[' distance of 375 feet 
more or less along the East 
side of Downey Drive, runn- 
ing a distance of 125 feet along 
the Southern property line and 
running a distance of 300 feet 
more or less along the Eastern 
property line. Said lots are 
designated as Lots 4, 5, 6, and 
i 7. Kempsville Parkway. 



Vfl. Application of D 4 M 
Motors for a IJsa-Bermit to (Kempsville Area.) 
operate a used car sales on 
certain property located on the 
West side of Diamond Springs 
Road beginning at a point 200 
feet more or less North of 
Northampton Boulevard, run- 
ning a distance of 152 feet along 
the West side of Diamond 
Springs Road, running a dis- 
tance of 120 feet along the Nor- 
thern property line, running a 
distance of 145 feet along the 
Western property line and run- 
ning a distance of 75 feet along 
the Southern property line. 
(Burton Station-Diamond 
Springs Area). 



Vni. Application of Trl-Clty 
Tires, Inc. for a change of zon- 
ing from Limited Commercial 
District 1 (C-L 1) and Residence 
Duplex District 1 (R-D 1) to Gen- 
eral Commercial District 1 (C- 
G 1) and a Use Permit for tire 
retreaifiag and reinUrs on cer- 
tain property located on the East 
tide of Diiffloiid $prii4v RMd, 
beglnoing at a point 640 feet 
Mortb of Northampton Boule- 
vard^ ruming a distancci of ISO 
(Mt aloog the Eist sideollHa- 
mond S^li«8 Road, runaii^ a 
distayioe of 400 feet alcng tte 
MortlMrn proper^ line, runn- 
ing a distance of bo factt along 



XIV. Application of Bel -Al- 
ton, Incorporated, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 3 (R-S 3) to 
Residence Suburban District 4 
(R-S 4), Multiple Family Res- 
idence District (R-M), Limi- 
ted Commercial District 1 (C- 
L 1) and General Commercial 
District 1 (C-G 1) on certain 
property located on the North 
side of Indian River Road, East 
of Acredale and South of Bel- 
lamy Manor. 

i»arcel 1 to be R-S 4: Run- 
ning a distance of 1800 feet 
more or less alcfng the North 
side of Indian River Road, run- 
ning a distance of 5580 feet 
more or less along the West- 
ern property line of which a 
portion is the Eastern proper- 
ty line of Acredale, running a 
distance of 6390 feet more or 
less along the Northern prop- 
erty line of which a portion is 
the Southern property line of 
Bellamy Manor, running a dis- 
tance of 6990 feet more or less 
along ^e Eastern property Une. 

P^cels 2, 3, 4, and 5 to be 
R-M, C-G 1 and C-L 1: On cer- 



* Legal Notices 

tain property located 2100 feet 
more or less East of Acredale 
and 1000 feet more or less 
South of Bellamy Manor as 
shown on plat Utled "Zoning 
Map, Acredale Meadows pre- 
pared by Chambers and Con- 
rad Incorporated." Said plat 
with more detailed information 
is available in the Office of the 
City Planning Commission. 
(Acredale-B e 1 1 a m y Manor 
Area). 

Princess Anne Borough 

XV. Application of Wilma M. 
Sirine for a change of zoning 
from Agricultural District (A- 

'R) to Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 1 (C-L 1) on certain pro- 
perty located on the North side 
of Court House Drive running 
a distance of 155 feet along the 
North side of Court House 
Drive, running a distance of 
350.64 feet along the Western 
property line , running a dis- 
tance of 150 feet along the 
Northern property line, running 
a distance of 344.27 feet along 
the Eastern property line. Said 
lot is designated as Lot 12, 
Court House Acres. (Court 
House Acres Area). 

XVI. Application of JAMSAM 
Construction Corporation for a 
Use Permit to construct 50 
townhouses on certain property 
located on the Southwest cor- 
ner of Dixie Drive and Club 
House Road and running a dis- 
tance of 105 feet more or less 
along the South side of Dixie 
Drive, running a distance of 
1320 feet more or less along 
the West side of Club House 
Road, running a distance of 105 
feet more or less along the 
North side of Fern Ridge Road, 
running a distance of 1205 feet 
more or less along the Western 
property line. (Princess Anne 
Plaza Area). 

XVII. Amplication of Mount 
Olive Holiness Church for a 
Use Permit to construct a 
church on certain property 
fronting 285 feet on the South 
side ot Princess Anne Road, be- 
ginning at a point 1102.86 feet 
East of Landstown Road, runn- 
ing a distance of 622.55 feet 
along the Western property line, 
running a distance of 436.31 
feet along the Southern property 
line and running a distance of 
292.18 feet along the Eastern 
property line. 

XVIII. Application of Bernard 
KroU, Albert A. Kroll and Ruth 
H. Cohen for a change of zoning 
from Residence Suburban Dis- 
trict 4 (R-S 4) to Limited Com- 
mercial District 1 (C-L 1) and 
from Residence Suburban Dis- 
trict 4 (R-S 4) to Multiple Fam- 
ily Residence District (R-M) 
and a Use Permit for 1000 ap- 
artment units on certain prop- 
erty located on the North side 
of Holland Road and the West 
side of South Lynnhaven Road. 

Parcel I to be C-L 1: Be- 
ginning at a point on the North 
side of Holland Road, a dis- 
tance of 1220 feet more or less 
East of South Lynnhaven Road 
and running a distance of 680 
feet along the North side of 
Holland Road, running a dis- 
tance of 510 feet along the Eas- 
tern property line, running a 
distance of 680 feet more or 
less along the Northern prop- 
erty line and running a distance 
of 540 feet along the Western 
property line. 

Parcel 2 to be R-M and a 
Use Permit to construct 1000 
apartment units: Beginning on 
the North side of Holland Road 
680 feet more or less East of 
South Lynnhaven Road, runn- 
ing a distance of" 550 feet more 
or less along the North side of 
Holland Road, running a dis- 
tance of 3430 feet more or less 
along the Eastei*n property line, 
running a distance of 1700 feet 
more or less along the Northern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 2400 feet more or less 
along the Western property line. 

Parcel 3' to be R-M: Begin- 
ning at a point on the East side 
of South Lynnhaven Road, a dis- 
tance of 560 feet more orjess 
North of Holland Road and run- 
ning a distance of 352 feet more 
or less alohg the Southern prop- 
erty line, running a distance of 
820 feet more or less along the 
Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 435 feet more or 
less along the Northern prop- 
erty line, and^runnlng a distance 
of 820 feet more or less along 
the East side of South Lynn- 
haven Road, (Princess Anne 
Plaza-Cardinal Estates Area). 

...Lynnhffiwn Borough 

XIX. Application of Sam Sand- 
ler and Harry Sandler by Allen 
J. Gordon, Attorney, for a 
change of zoning from General 
Industrial District 2.(M-I 2) to 
General Commercial District 
2 (C-G 2) and from General 
Industrial District 2 (M-I 2) 
to Multiple Family Residence 
district (R-M) and a Use Per- 



* Legal Notices 

mit to construct 344 apartment 
units on certain property locat- 
ed on the East side of South 
Birdneck Road beginning^ at a 
point 325 feet more or less 
South of Virginia Beach Bcrale- 
vard. 

Parcel 1 to be C-G 2: Be- 
ginning at a point on the Sooth 
side of Birdneck Road 325 feet 
more or less South of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and running 
a distance of 220 feet more or 
less along the East side of South 
Birdneck Road, running a dis- 
tance \of 628 feet more or less 
along the Southern prope-rty 
line, running a distance of 508 
feet motje or less along the Eas- 
tern prdperty line, running a 
distance Vf 850 feet more or 
less alon^the Northern prop- 
etty line. 

Parcel 2 i^o be R-M and a 
Use Permit to construct 344 
apartment units: Beginning at 
a point on the Northeast "Cor- 
ner of South Birdneck Road 
and Hope Avenue and running 
a distance of 250 feet along the 
East side of South Birdneck 
Road, running a distance of 1460 
feet more or less along the Sou- 
thern property line, running a 
distance of 810 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property line 
and running a distance of 1570 
feet more or less along the Nor- 
thern property line. (Seatack 
Area). 

XX. Application of First 
Church of Christ, Scientist, for 
a Use Permit to construct a 
church on the North side of 
Laskin Road beginning at a 
point 758 feet East of Win- 
wood Drive and running a dis- 
tance of 150 feet along the North 
side of Laskin Road and ruhning 
a distance of 208.5 feet along 
the Eastern property line and 
running a distance of 150 feet 
along the Northern property 
line and running a distance of 
204.59 feet along the Western 
property line. (Linller Area). 

XXI. Application of The Cue 
Corporation for a Use Permit 
to operate a billiards center 
on certain property located on 
the Northwest corner of First 
Colonial Road and Virginia 
Beach Boulevard, running a dis- 
tance of 93.31' along the North 
side of Virginia Beach Boule- 
vard and running a distance of 
269.10 feet along the West side 
of First Colonial Road and run- 
ning a distance of 98.9 feet 
along the Northern property 
line and running a distance of 
268.99 feet along the Western 
property line. (Oceana Area). 

XXn. Application of William 
Chlronna by Bruce G. Murphy, 
Attorney, for a change of zon- 
ing from Residence Suburban 
District 3 (R-S 3) and Resi- 
dence Suburban District 2 (R-S 
2) to Multiple Family Residence 
District (R-M) and a Use Per- 
mit to construct 318 apartment 
units. 

Parcel 1 to be changed from 
R-S 3 to R-M and a Use Per- 
mit to construct 106 jqpartment 
units: On certain property lo- 
cated on the West side of First 
Colonial Road beginning at a 
point 131.92 feet South of Thun- 
derbird Drive, running a dis- 
tance of 355 feet along the West 
side of FJrst Colonial Road, 
running a distance^of 500 feet 
along the Northern property 
line, running a distance of 355 
feet along the Western property 
line and running a distance of 
500 feet along the Southern 
property line. 

Parcel 2 to be changed from 
R-S 2 to R-M and a Use Per- 
mit for 106 apartment units: 
On certain property located on 
the East side of First Colonial 
Road beginning at a point 1300 
feet more or less North of Will- 
O-Wisp Drive, running a dis- 
tance of 355 feet along the East 
side of FlrstColonlal Road run- 
ning a distance of 500 feet along 
the Northern property line and 
running a distance of 355 feet 
along the Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 500 feet' 
along the Southern property 
line. 

Parcel 3 to be changed from 
R-S 2 to R-M and a Use Per- 
mit to construct 106 apartment 
units: On certain property lo- 
cated on the West side of First 
Colonial Road 1420 feet more or 
less North of Will-O-Wisp 
Drive running a distance of 35^ 
feet along the Western prop- 
erty line of First Colonial Road, 
running a distance of 500 feet 
along the Northern property 
Une, running a distance of 355 
feet along the Western property 
line and running a distance of 
500 feet along the Southern pro" 
perty line. (General Hospital of 
Virginia B each a pd Sleepy^ Hoj,- 
low Area). "". 

XXIIl. Application of Gertrude 
V. Speight by Thomas C. Broy- 
les. Attorney, for a change of 
zoning from Residence Subur- 
ban District 4 (R-S 4) to Mul- 
tiple Family Residence District 



* Legal Notices 

(R-M) on certain property lo- 
cated on the East side of Little 
Neck Road beginning at a point 
145.56 feet North of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard running adis- 
tance of 275.6 feet along the 
East side of Llttte Neck Road, 
running a distance of 430 feet 
along the Northern property 
line, running a distance of 382 
feet more or less along the Eas- 
tern property line and running a 
distance of 443 feet more or less 
along the Southern property 
line. (Southern Terrace-Bell- 
haven Area). 

All Interested persons are in- 
vited to attend. 
PATRICK L STANDING 
DIRECTOR pF PLANNING 
' \ 5-2-2T 



NOTICE 



Virginia: 



The regular meeting of the 
Council of the City of Virginia 
Beach wiU be held in the Cir- 
cuit Court, City Hall, on Mon- 
day, May 13, 1968 at 2 P.M. 
at which time persons will be 
heard for and against the foU- 
owlng proposed changes of zon- 
ing, use permits, etc.: 

I. Application of Sun ai Co- 
mpany for a change of zoning 
from Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 3 (C-L 3) to General 
Commercial District 3 (C-G 3) 
and a Use Permit to operate 
a gasoline supply station on cer- 
tain property located on the 
Southwest corner of Alleghany 
Avenue and Shore Drive, run- 
ning a distance of 224.13 feet 
along the South side of Shore 
Drive, running a distance of 
241.02 feet along the West side 
of Alleghany Avenue, running 
a distance of 135.59 feet along 
the Southern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 245.59 feet 
along theWestern property line. 
(Ocean Park Area). Bayslde 
Borough. 

II. AKillcation of JohnG.Hal- 
ages for a change of zoning 
from Residence Suburban Dis- 
trict 4 (R-S 4) to Limited Com- 
mercial District 3 (C-L 3) 
on certain property located on 
the Northwest corner of Shore 
Drive and North Oliver Drive, 
running a distance of 100 feet 
along the North side of Shore 
Drive, running a distance of 
175 feet along the West side 
of North Oliver Drive, running 
a distance of 175 feet along 
the Western property line, run- 
ning a distance of 100 feet along 
the Northern property line. Said 
lot is designated as Lot 2, Plat 
of Bradford Terrance. (Brad- 
ford Terrace Area). Bayslde 
Borough. 

III. Application of Lykeba, 
Incorporated for a change of 
zoning from Residence Duplex 
District 2 (R-D 2) to Multiple 
Family Residence District (R- 
M) on certain property located 
on the Southeast corner of 
Northampton Boulevard and 
Lookout Roa«l, formerly 
Terrace Avenue, running adls- 
tance of 267.72 feet along the 
South side of Lookout Road, 
running a distance of 415.31 
feet aJwig the East side of 
Northampton Boulevard,, rtmn- 
ing a distance of 253.52 feet 
along the Southern property line, 
and running a distance of 415 
feet along the Eastern property 
line. (Chesapeake Beach Area.) 
Bayslde borough. 

IV. Application of Herbert L. 
Kramer for a change of zoning 
from Rural Residence District 
1 (R-R 1) to Rural Residence 
District 3b (R-R 3b), Residen- 
ce Suburban District 1 (R-S 1), 
and Residence Suburban Dis- 
trict 2 (R-S 2) on certain pro- 
perty located on the pustside 
of Ewell Road. \; 



Parcel 1 to be R-S l: Begin- 
ning at a point on the North- 
east corner of Ewell Road and 
Dunston Lane and running a dis- 
tance of 190 feet more or less 
along the East side of Ewell 

, Road and running a distance of 
8O0 feet more or less along the 

-^rthern property line (Section 
S^Pgrt 2 of Thoroughgood) run- 
ning "^.dlsta^nce of 180 feet 
more or less along the Eastern 
property ((ine and running a dis- 
tance of 90^ feet more or less 
along the Southern property 
line. Northern property line of 
proposed extension of Dunston 
Lane. 

Parcel 2 to be R-S 2: Begin- 
ning at a point on the Southeast 
corner of Ewell Road and Dun- 
ston Lane and running a dis- 
tance of 500 feet more or less 
along the East side of Ewell 
Road, running a distance of 
1650 feet more or less along 
y»e Northern property Une, 
SoiSiern property line of pro- 
posed extension of Dunston 
Lane, and running a distance of 
1700 feet more or less along 
the Eastern property Une, run- 
ning a distance of 1500 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line. 



* Legal Notices 

Parcel 3 to be R-R 3b: Be- 
ginning at a point 800 feet 
more or less East of Ewell 
Road running a distance of 1150 
feet more or less aloog the 
Northern property Une, Swih- 
ern property line of Section 8, 
Part 2 Thoroughgood, r«mli« 
a distance of 1200 feet more 
or less ^ong the Eastern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 1350 feet more or less along 
the Southern prc^rty line, 
running a distance of 180 feet 
more. or less along the West- 
ern property line (Eastern pro- 
perty Une of Parcel 1). 

Parcel 4 to be R-S 1: Be- 
ginning at a point on the East 
side of proposed Wakefield Dr- 
ive Extended, running a dis- 
tance of 150 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property line 
of Wakefield Drive, running a 
distance of 400 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 520 feet more or less along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 600 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line, running a 
distance of 750 feet more or 
less along the Western pro- 
perty line of which 150 feet 
more or less is the Eastern 
property line of proposed. 
Wakefield Drive Extended. 

Parcel 5 to be R^R 3b: Be- 
ginning at a point along a por- 
tion of the Southern boundary 
line of Parcels 2 and 4, run- 
ningadlstance of 400 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty Une, running a distance 
of 250 feet more or less along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 480 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line and running a 
distance of 350 feet more 
or less along the Western pro- 
perty line. More detailed in- 
formation concerning the plats 
of this proposed subdivision 
are available in the Office of the 
City PlannlngCommlssion. 
(Thoroughgood Area). Bayside 
Borough. 

V. Application of E. C. Bar- 
ber for a change of zoning 
from One Family Residence 
District (R-1) to Two Family 
Residence District (R-2) on 
certain property located on the 
South side of 13th Street be- 
ginning at a poUit 175 feet East 
of Cypress Avenue, running a 
distance of 50 feet alcmg the 
South side, of 13th Street, run- 
ning a distance of 140 feet a- 
long the Eastern property Une, 
running a distance of 50 feet 
along the Southern property 
Une, and running a distance of 
140 feet along the Western pro- 
perty line. Said lots are de- 
signated as Lots 35 and 36, 
Block 107, Plat of Lakewood. 
Virginia Beach Borough. 

VI. ABpUcatlon of Judy Lowe 
MlUer by Thomas C. Broyles, 
Attorney, for a Use Permit 
to operate a restaurant on cer- 
tain property located on the 
East side of Atlantic Avenue, 
beginning at a point 365 feet 
North of 22rid Street, fronting 
40 feet along the East side of 
Atlantic Avenue, running a dis- 
tance of 150 feet along the 
Northern property Une, running 
a distance of 40 feet along the 
Etetern property4ine and run- 
ning a distance of ISJ) feet along 
the Southern property Une. 
Virginia B.each Borough. 

VU, y^pUcatlon of BentleyB. 
Hinman l^ Robert C. Sullivan, 
Attorney, for a change of zon- 
ing from Agricultural Unres- 
tricted District (A-U) to Gen- 
eral Commercial District 2 (C- 
. G 2) of Lot 11, Lotus Garden 
FariAs, located on the North- 
west corner of Sandbridge 
Road and Lotus Drive, running 
a distance of 390 feet along 
the West side of Lotus Drive 
and running a distance of 220 
feet along the North side of 
Sandbridge Road, running 
a distance of 396.31 feet along 
the Western property line and 
running a distance of 248.14 
feet along the Northern property 
Une, (Lotus Gardens Farms 
Area.) Princess Anne Borqugh. 

VIU. Application of the Meth- 
odist Church, tho Norfolk dis- 
trict, for a Use Permit to con- 
struct a church on certain pro- 
perty located on Lots 60, 88, 
89, and 90, Section 2, Tract 
C, Sandbridge Beach and 
Lot 16, Section 1, Back Bay 
Meadows, 

Lot 60, Section 2, Tract C, 
Sandbridge Beach: Located on 
the Northeast corner of Sand- 
piper Road and Bonlta Ltne, 
running a distance of 92.62 
feet along the East side of Sand- 
piper Road, running a distance 
of 120 feeta long the North side 
of Bonlta Lane, running a dis- 
tance of 92.82 feet along «» 
Eastern property line, ruming 
a distance of 120 feet along the 
Northern property line. 

Lot 16, Section 1, Back Bay 
Meadows: Located on ttie West 
$ide of LltUe Island Road ac- 



* Legal l^iees 

ross torn Bonlta Lane and 
ninnii^ a distance of 80 feet 
along the W^ side of UtUe 
Island R(Md, runnlDg a dis- 
tance of 155 feet along tt» 
Northern property Um, run- 
ning a distance of 80 feet along 
the Western property line, run- 
ning a (Ustance of 155 fee al(»g 
the SDuUiern property Line. 
(Sancfiffidge Area). Princess 
Anne Borough. 

IX. Application of Texaco, 
Inc. by Owen B. Pickett, At- 
torney, for a change of zoning 
from Residence Duplex Dis- 
trict 2(R-D 2) to General Com- 
mercial District 3 (C-G 3) and 
a Use Permit to construct a 
gasoline supply station on cer- 
tain property located on the 
Southwest corner of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and Thalia 
Road, running a distance of 
240 feet along the South side 
of Virginia Beach Boulevard, 
running a distance of 134.25 
feet along the West side of 
Thalia Road, running a com- 
bined distance of 240 feet al- 
ong the Southern property line, 
running a distance of 87.25 
feet along the East side of 
Fir Avenue, said parcel being 
L-shaped. (Thalia Village 
Area). KempsviUe Borougly 

* 

X. Application of Lyraibrook 
Corporation for a Use Permit 
to construct 70 townhouse^ on 
certain property located 110 
feet North of Pontiac Road and 
East of East Chickasaw Road, 
running a distance of 535 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property Une, running a 
distance of 900 feet more or 
less along the Western property 
line of which 500 feet more or 
less is the Western property 
line of East Chickasaw Road, 
runnhig a distance of 310 feet 
more or less along the Nor- 
thern property line, running a 
distance of 1025 feet more or 
less along the Eastern property 
line. Plats are available in the 
Office of theCity PlannlngCom- 
m is si on. (Arrowhead Area). 
Kempsville Borough. 

XI. Application of Lynnbrook 
Corporation for a Use Permit 
to construct 25 townhouses on 
certain property beginning 100 
feet more or less West of 
Cheyenne Road across from 
Comanche Road, running a dis- 
tance of 650 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 300 feet 
more or less along the North- 
ern property Une and running a 
distance of- 785 feqtrmope or 
less along the Western pro^ 
perty line. Plats are available 
in the Office of the City Plan- 
ning Commission. (Arrowhead 
Area). Kempsville Borou^. 

XU. ApplfcatioQ of Spumon 
Memorial Baptist ChurdrBy 
J. H. Flippen, Jr., Attorney, 
for a Use Permit to construct 
a church on certain property 
. located on Uie Northeast cor- 
ner of Inlynnview Road and 
General Jackson Drive, run- 
ning a distance of 260.66 feet 
on the North side of Inlynn- 
view Road, runnfng a distance 
of 767.68 feet on the East side 
of General Jackson Drive, run- 
ning a distance of 260.96 feet 
along the South side of Rose 
Hall Drive and running a dis- 
tance of 795.14 feet along the 
Eastern property line. (South- 
ern Points -Trantwood Shores 
'Area), Lynnhaven Borough. 

XIU. Application df Clyde C. 
and Edna Y. Tabor for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 3 (R-S 3) to 
Limited Commercial District 

1 (C-L 1) on certain property 
located on the East side of 
Birdneck Road, beginning at a 
point 300 feet more of less 
South of the Virginia Beach- 
Norfolk Expressway, running 
a distance of 194.16 feet along 
the East side of Birdneck Road, 
running a distance of 47.8 feet 
along the Northern property 
line, running a distance of 163.-' 
09 feet along the Eastern pro- 
perty line, and running a dis- 
tance of 143.2 feet along the 
Southern property lli^. (Sea- 
tack Elementary School Area). 

Lots 88, 89, and 90, Section 
2, Tract C,^ Sandbridge Beach: 
Located on the Southeast cor- 
ner of Bonlta Lane and Little 
Island Road, running a distance 
of 160 feet along the East side 
of UUle Island Road and run- 
ning a distance of 134.07 feet 
along the South side of Bonlta 
Lane, running a distance (d 160 
feet along the West side of 
Sandpiper Road, running a dis- 
tance ot 134,07 feet along Qie 
Southern property Une. 
Lynnhav^ Borou^ 

XIV, AroUcation of Sun OU 
Co. for a change of coning from 
Limited Commercial ^strict 

2 (C-L 2) to General Commer- 
cial IMrtet » (C-G 3) aad a 
Use Permit to operate a gas- 
oline siqiply station on cortain 
property located on the East 
side d Great Neck Road, be- 
giD0ii« at a poliA 206.8 fe«i 
Nortti of First Colonial , Road, 
running a distance of 206.8 



*Legcii Notices 

feet aloog the East side rfGreat 
Neck Road, running a dlstonce 
of 206.8 feet along theNorthern 
property line, running a dte- 
tance of 208,8 feet along the 
Eastern property toej"^^, 
nlng a distance of 208.8 ie« 
atong the SoBtbem property 
Une. (Great Neck Manor-Great 
Neck Estates Area). Lynnhavai 
Borough 

XV. Application of Bay Cam- 
ping, inc. for a Use Permit 
for the sale of camping equip- 
ment, tents, and trailers on 
certain property located on the 
Southwest corner of Bonney 
Road and Butternut Lane, for- 
merly Walnut Road, fronting 
140.09 feet on the South side 
of Bonney Road, running a dis- 
tance of 148.42 feet along the 
West side of Butternut Lane; 
formerly Walnut Road, running 
a distance of 140 feet along 
the Southern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 153.31 feet 
along the Western property line. 
Said parcel being designated 
as Lots 11, 12, 13, Block I, 
Plat of Jacksondale. (Jackson- 
dale Area). Lynnhaven Borough. 

XVI. Application of BOU En- 
terprises, Incorporated for i 
change of zoning from Resi- 
dence S^iburban District 3 (R- 
S 3) to UtodUple Family Resi- 
dence District (R-M) and a 
Use Permtt to construct 224 
apartment units on certainpro- 
perty located West of Old Great 
Neck Road and North of Reagan 
Drive, running a distanceof 480 
feet more or less along the 
Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 1842 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 660 feet more or less along 
the Western property line, run- 
ning a distance of 1532 fe^t 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line. Said property 
is designated as part of Lots 
25 and 26 and part of F. J.. 
B a r c r f t Parcel, Lynnhaven 
Heights. Plats and more de- 
tailed information are available 
In the Office of the City Plan- 
jiing Commission. (Point- 
0-W d s-Lynnhaven Heights- 
London Bridge Area). Lynnr 
haven Borough. 






XVII. i^Ucatlon of Beatrice 
M. Rice for a change of zoning 
from Residence Suburban Dis- 
trict 4 ^-S 4) to Umited Com- 
mercial District 3 (C-L 3) oh 
certain property located on the 
East side of Rosem^tRoadber 
giipiflg at a poinr 150 f^:^^ 
NorOi of Wythe Street, runniiv 

a distance of 225 feet along tKj',;' 
East side of Rosemont Road; . 
running a distance of 80 feet 
more or less along the Northern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 225 feet along the East- 
ern property line, and running 
a distance of 110 feet a^ooE ^ 
Southern property line. Said lots 
are designated as Lots 9, 10, 
11', Sec^on 1, Westmoreland 
Estates. (Westmoreland Es- 
tates Area). Lynnhaven Bor- 
ough. 

XVIII. ApplicationofFer- 
ebee'S, Inc. by Kellam and Kel- 
lam, Attorneys, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 3 (R-S 3) with 
a Motel and Tourist and Rest- 
aurant (T-2) Supplement Dis- 
triet to Residence Sii^burban 
District 4 (R-S 4). on certain 
property bounded on the North 
by the Virginia Beach-Norfolk 
Expressway, bounded tta the 
South by Princeton Street, now 
South Boulevard asf shown on 
the.preUmliQiry SupdMslon of '" 
Windsor Woods, Section 11, bo- 
unded on the East J»y Emmett 
Avenue, )Avenue F), now shown 
as Palace Green Boulevard in, 
the preliminary Subdiv&lon of 
Windsor Weeds, Section 11, and 

b u nd ed on the West by Zim- 
merman Avenue as shown on 
the map of East NorfoUc, dated 
1906, May Book 4; Page 191, 
(Windsor Woods Area). Lynn- 
haven Borough. 

XIX. Application of G. C. S. 
Company, Inc. by Bruce 0. 
Murphy, Attorney, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 3 (R-S 3) to 
MuUiple Family Residence Dis- 
trict (R-M) and a Use Permit 
to construct 27 apartment units 
on certain property located 23S 
feet more or less East of Bird- 
neck Ropd and ISO feet more . 
or less South of Fleming Drive, 
formerly Miner Avenue, run- 
ning a dOstance of 330 fe^ more 
or Itts along the Northern pro- 
perty line, running a distence 
of 184,72 feet along the West- 
ern property line, nimlng a dis- 
tance of 260 feet store or less 
tiaai tbe Souibern inroperty 
line, nmnlng e distance <rf 223 
feet more or less aloog the 
Eastern inraperty Une, (Bird-^ 

^ck Yillage ^ea). Lymdaven^ 
Borough* 

XX. Aspllcatlott ct WiUlam 
Chlrouia bf Bruce Q. Murphfi- 
Attomey, fm a Use.Ptfmitto 
otastniet 106 apartmeet wits 
00 the West sUle of Flrsl Col- 
loidal Rotd, begiimlng at a poiat 
lOM feet more or len Ifortti 



VZRaiNXA STATE klBRART 



DBtANT 

VmClNBL BEACH 
WEATHER FORECAST 

DIAL 936-1212 
LOCALLY 




VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



h^ak imk %n 



Serving and Promoting Our City's Future 




WmUt 
JIM Pieme An, 



Steeee Otu potttgtftu 
t vintaii Bnck, Vfc 
I SiteeripUn Rita to ll«u 
tiMHr 



Virginia Beach, Virginia, May 9, 1968 



SUN Phone; 428-2401 



Group Explains Difficulties; 
Rudee Inlet to Open on 15th 



On a typical afternoon traffic is bumpe^ to bumper waiting to get 
off the Expressway via tfie 100 toll machine at the end of the Inde- 
pendence Boulevard ramp. 



On Expressway 



Experts Help Snarls 



Hang (HI, motorists! Help is 
on the way. That's the word 
from state toll facilites dir- 
ector, E. H. Orange, on the 
mounting traffic problem on 
the Virginia Beach-Norfolk Ex- 
pressway at Independence Bou- 
levard. 

"We liave the plans com- 
pleted," said Cta-ange, "for the 
addition of a new toll machine 
and the widening of the Inde- 
peiiidence off-ramp. Ilie work 
should begin in about ten days 
an4 be completed b^qite the 
endof^Juf^." 

thai is welcome news to 
regular Expressway users who 
tikve oiled or written ttie VIR- 

blem arose with the rush-hour 
Iranft Iwildtag up at tte off- 
rampjravelihg from Norfdk at 
Inaepiindence BoQlevard. Only 
oof toll-taking machine is at 
th^ bottom of the ramp, and 
with heavy traffic cars have 
been lined up bumper-to-bum- 
per backed up onto the Ex- 
pressway itself. 

Many motorists have said 
they collider it ^^09 time- 
consuming, but dinger ous. 
Oringe agreed and the problem 
has been under study for some 
time. 

'^That road just opened in 
December, and it was imposs- 
ibly to forsee this problem 
beforehand," said Orange. "But 
now that we are seeing it, we 
are doing something about it." 

Ojange added that at the time 
the road was planned one toll 
machine appeared to be suf- 
ficient there, but there was no 
Pembroke Mall Shotting Cen- 
ter then. Independence Boule- 
vard had not become a major 
thoroughfare to the northern 
section of the city at that time 

Planners 
To Face 
Many Items 

A multi-itemed agenda is ex- 
pected to draw an overflow 
crowd during the City Planning 
Commission's next regular 
pviblic hearing, at 2 p.m. next 
Tuesday afternoon in the new 
M^cipal Court Building at 
Pirlncess Attie. 

The hearing will center a- 
round more Uian 20 applications 
including an unusally large 
number of sgiiartments and town- 
houses, which would add more 
than 2,000 Uving units to Vir- 
ginia Beach. The land involved 
in these projects is situated 
n«ir South Lynnhaven Road and 
HoUand Road 1,000 apts. land 
B«ur ttie lirtersection ^ Baker 
Road«Dd Newtown Road, aOia* 
miod SprlsiS Road site near 
Bayside Road,a8ectionof Prin- 
cess Anne Plaza in the region 
of DUe Drive and Clid> House 
Road, territory on Fiwit Col- 
ontal aoad near Virginia Betdi 
GfOfttf HcMpttal, and South 
Birdnede Roid near VirgioU 
Beach Boulevardt 

AaoQiw inpoftairt itrai to be 
ooiisktei«d is a City S^l 
Botfd i^iipUcatioD to oomtruct 
a new jnior Ugh idnol mx 
Provtdmee Road lad Maaor 
Drive in the KeopiviUe Bor- 
ough, wUeh was approved In 
the Jannaiy txmd issue. 



either. In addition Orange noted 
that there has been a great 
^increase of home and commer- 
ical buUding in that area since 
the road was planned four years 
ago. 

Also some persons are using 
the Independence exit to avoid 
paying the full 25-cent toll. 
There the toll is 10-cents,but 
before the next exit at Rose- 
mont Road the main toll plaza 
must be used for the higher 
toll. Residents along Bonney 
Ro^ say there has been a 
sharp increase in front of their 
houses as motorists leave tifie 
road at Independence Boule- 
vard; Jlhen travel Bonney Rofid 

in Hjjffiitres at the off ramps at 
Indepwidence Bonlevatdand ad- 
ditional planned construction in 
the m'ea have also been res- 
ponsittle for the new machine 
and new construction. . 

The road will be widened at 
the bottom and another machine 
placed next to the present one. 
Then the road will be tapered 
to the top of the ramp. 



All other work on the major 
contracts for the Expressway, 
including access roads, grad- 
ing, painting and the road com- 
plex at London Bridge are ex- 
opected to be finished on time 
by Memorial Day, according to 
Orange. The addition of the 
other two lanes of Independence 
Boulevard from Virgiida Beach 
Boulevard to the Expressway, 
long delayed by weather and 
ftinds, will be completed in 
June, said Orange. A supple- 
mentary appropriation was 
awarded last week by the State. 

Other refinements have also 
been added to the Expressway. 
Tdcens, in 10>cent or 15-cent 
^1 4yili]abl« at ^e £»• 



ottlce, at cths: '^*" <at«i mimy 



Rudee Inlet, that much mal- 
igned inlet on the south end of 
Virginia Beach Borough, will 
be opened to charter boat 
traffic on May 15, barring any 
"acts of God." 

That is the word of the City 
Manager W. Russell Hatchett, 
Rudee Inlet Authority project 
director, L. Dean Curtis, 
George E. Langley, consulting 
engineer on the project, Ray 
Richardson, spokesmah for the 
charter boat operators who will 
operate there, Ellsworth 
Morse, superintendent of the 
Erosion Commission and ahost 
of other spokesmen. 

This was the date set some 
time ago and none of the spokes- 
men see any reason now why 
the date cannot be met. 

"Of course, when you are 
dealing with the ocean and with 
the weather, you can never be' 
sure," said Curtis, "but all 
things being equal they should 
have a 100-foot wide channel 
ten feet deep open within the 
next few days." 

There has been considerable 
criticism of the handling of pro- 
blems of keeping the channel 
clear. Curtis said the problems 
have been "normal in a project 
of this magnitude.'" 

He said that everyone is now 
extremely optimistic about tiiie 
project, which has taken a lot 
of work on the part of many 
people over a period of years. 
He added that some who were 
part of the original planning and 
early work on the project are 
the very ones Qriticteing It. 
He sa4^ hjg.diQ not consider this 
4ritldsi|i. vUid in any way. 

XtiMi»:th9.i>roi« 



toll plaza. The 10-cent tokens 
come in a $9 roll, and ttie 15-< 
cent tokens come in a $7.50 
roll. 

"They are not offered at any 
reduced price," said Orange, 
"but as a convenience to regular 
users," 

He added that a number of 

(See 'Expressway' p. 2) 




I tBd.ii>4^|irt cases, 
it has progresiiRl to apofi^how 
where ahumberof charterboats 



are expecting to operate from a 
temporary marina there be- 
ginning next week. 

Langley, a member of the 
firm of Langley McDonald and 
Overman, has been One of the 
consulting engineers on the pro- 
jects since 1959. He said that 
there were times that Rudee In- 
let was not really an inlet at 
all, that it was cut off from the 
ocean completely by deep sand 
as has happened to' other inlets 
along the East Coast. He said 
that bulldozers had to be used 
often to open the inlet in the 
early days of dredging. 

Financial setbacks have in- 
cluded money that the state said 
was available frOm its own 
and federal coffers last year 
for the project and since that 
time has not acted on a request 
for the money. 

"But let us remember that 
the city was prepared to build 
the entire project on its own 
before the State even got in the 
picture," said Hatchett, 

"And our request for funds 
is still by no means dead," 
said Curtis. "The matter is 
simply still under study. But 
even if we don't get the money, 
we're only spending what we 
Intended to spend anyway." 

The cost of the high level 
bridge over Rudee Inlet has 
also been critized. Curtis and 
Hatchett said the cost ot the city 
was only about 15 percent of 
the more than $700,000 cost of 
construction. The state and fed- 
eral government paid the rest. 
Both JIatchett and Curtis de- 
fended the building of the bridge 
as a necessary improvement to 
serv« ^yi««d8 of the city. Th«y 

old bridge was tot^iy-^iiade- 
quate. 
The "sand trap" Mea of keep- 



Tolitics' Rears 
Head in Dispute 



Zoning Is Big Item 
On Council Agenda 



City Council had an extra 
Monday off, thanks to the cal- 
endar. Council meets the se- 
cond and fourth Mondays of the 
month, and since there were 
five Mondays in the month of 
"April, the every-other-week- 
Schedule was interrupted. 

But next Monday, May 13, 
Council will be back at work 
at 2 p.m. In the Circuit Court, 
and it could prove to be a long 
meetine. 

At that time Council is ex- 
pected to hear a ret)ort from 
a special committee formed 
early , this year to study the 
needis for a convention center 
and stadium for Virginia Beach. 
That omimittee is headed by 
Bayside Councilman Lawrence 
Marshall. (See related story) 

In addition 24 zoning matters 
are expected to consume a laf'ge 
part of the time for public 
hearing durir^ the afternoon 
Council meeting. 

Topping the list, as has been 
the usual in recent months, will 
be zoning changes and use per- 
mits for construction of apart- 
ment units and townbouses. 

Several parcels of land hi the 
Thoroughgood area east of 
Ewell Road and near Dunston 
Lane are also under consider- 
ation icsc rezoning for smaller 
homesttes. 

Lyniriiaven Corp. is ajp^lying 
for parmission to construct 95 
towabwiBes in the Arrowhead 
area «eu the intersections of 
Cheyenne and Comanche Roads. 
BOU Enterprises is seeking 
a permit to build 224 apart- 
meirt units on Old Great Neck 
Road near Began Drive* Also 
.Ferdt>ee'8^c. is asking for a 
sonMg ^i^e in (be Windsor 
Woods ar« to smaller lot sizes. 

If Coondl «)ncurs, another 
106 apartment unite will be 
tout by VUUam Chironoa along 
First Colonial Road near WUI- 
OWIqp Drive in tte General 
Hoqiibd oTVirghUaBflat^area. 

CayiUer btvertment Co. is 
seeking a zodng chaagetomul- 
ttple family ristdeoee in 



KempsvlUe on Baxter Road. 
Three gas stations and two 
churches are also seeking ap- 
proval. 

In addition Council is ex- 
pected to a{>prove an application 
by the Li^thouse Point Corp. 
to construct a 200-room motel 
along the shores of Lake Rudee 
adjacent to the city's new 
marina there. Permission Is 
als(y being sought by the same 
company to built boating facil- 
ities and associated enterprises 
at the motel. 



City Councilman Robert B. 
Cromwell, Vice-Mayor, former 
judge and an attorney now has 
a new role-that of a mediator 
between the Virginia Beach Po- 
lice Department and the Vir- 
ginia Beach Commonwealth At- 
torney's office. 

CromweU was assigned that 
role after discussions at an in- 
formal Council meeting Monday 
reached a virtual impasse. He 
said yesterday that he plans to 
meet again with Common- 
wealth's Attorney Andre Evans 
and Police Chief J. E. Moore 
and Detective Capt. W. W. Davis 
in an attempt to resolve aU 
differences. 

Now that the apparent rift 
is out in the open, no one is 



Ceremonies to Honor 
Peace Officers Day 



The City of Virginia Beach, 
for the first time, will take part 
next week in observing National 
Police Week. The annual obser- 
vance honors the men and 
women of the law enforcement 
agencies who dedicate their 
lives to the protection of others. 

The highlight of the local 
observance will occur next 
Wednesday, which has been de^ 
signated'as Peace Officers 
Memorial Day. Police Chief 
James E. Moore will preside 
over a special memorial cere- 
mony at Princess Anne Court- 
house in a tribute to former 
police officer Charles E. I^r- 




teus who was killed in an auto 
accident while he was on duty 
in June ot 1952. ^ 

This special service, which is 
open to the public, will begin 
at U a.m. in front of the Cir- 
cuit Court building. During the 
Memorial Service Mayor Frank 
Dusch will deliver an address 
to welcome dignitaries in atten- 
dance. Kenneth N; Whitehurst, 
Jr., Virginia Beach member of 
the Virginia House of Delegates, 
will be featured speaker for the 
service. Five memorial 
wreaths, honoring police of- 
ficers who died in the line of 
duty, will be presented during 
the service. 

<Those scheduled to take part 
in this presentation are Sgt. 
Harry Seager, president of F, 
O.P. Princess Anne Lodge **8; 
Mrs. Mildred Bordner, presi- 
dent of the F.O.P. Udies Aux- 
iliary; Alvln L. Rodgers, chief 
Virginia Beach Justice of the 
Peace; Judge George Vakos, 
representing the Virginia Beach 
Judges Association, and J. 



taking credit for getting it there. 

Chief Moore and Capt. Davis 
reportedly did not ask City Man- 
ager W. Russell Hatohett to 
bring the matter before City 
Council. Evans said he did not 
ask either. But Monday there 
it was. Several Councilmen, 
police spokesmen and Evans all 
said that they did not feel it 
was a large enough issue to 
take before Council and that it 
probably could have been 
worked out between offices 
without so ^uch publicity and 
bad feeling. 

The matter stems from pre- 
trial conferences set up by 
Evans shortly after he took 
office in January. The confer- 
ences, held in some cases an 
hour before court appearances 
or in others the afternoon be- 
fore a court appearance, a're 
held to gather together all test- 
imony and points that may or 
may not have been made clear 
in poHce reports, according to 
Evans. 

Evans also said that he had 
written the police chief last 
week when it became apparent 
to him that policemen were 
having difficulty meeting that 
schedule and that he was aware 
that pre-trial preparation was 
time-consuming, but that this 
preparation constitutes "99 per 
cent of courtroom success." 

He added that he would join 
in a cooperative effort to settle 
the problem since he e]q)ected 
the demands to get worse in 
the figure due to an increased 
work load. Evans also said 
that he sometimes dealt directly 
with policemen Involved in a 
case to handle the matter ex- 
peditiously instead of going 
through the poHce chief or chief 
of detective. This was in an- 
swer to aqother reported pro- 
blem brought out t^ the police 
department. 

Alterjhe closed Copcil 
meeting ne oire from tfte poller 
dqartment wished to make any 
comment on the matter what- 
soever, when questioned by the 



r.'"*v,S''?;.'r,":^ VKOmiA BEACH SUN. Ev™, 



Chief Moore 



the Virginia Beach Lawyers 
Association. 

Special music will be pro- 
vided by members of the U.S. 
Navy Little Creek Amphibious 
Base. 



however, was more vocal. He 
told the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
that Ca4>t. Davis told the meeth^ 
he does not have enou^ men to 

(See 'Dtepute' p. 3) 



ing the new cnannel clear was 
suggested by the U.S. Army 
Corps of Engineers after a 
similar trap was used success- 
fully in North Carolina. 

Langley explained that the 
trap was a pit inside the jetties 
at Rudee that will bring still 
water. The trap will originally 
be eight feet deeper than the 
channel so that incoming sand 
will seek the lowest point and 
settle there. Once^r twice a 
year, perhaps more often, ac- 
cording to Langley, this sand 



in the trap will be pumped out 
to become part of the sand 
nourishment program. 

Other programs have in- 
cluded settling of the stone 
jetties during construction dur- 
ing storms, necessitating more 
stone and more money. Langley 
said this is best explained by 
an article in TIME magazine 
recently. The article says, 
"The ocean is a moving thing, 
alternately yielding and receiv- 
ing sand from the action of 
waves and tides." And the 



article goes on to say that the 
ocean is entirely unpredictable 
depending on weather and winter 
storms. 

That same article states that 
90 per cent of the beach from 
New Hampshire to Florida is 
badly eroded and that dozens 
of big public beaches are in 
danger of being carried away, 
Virginia Beach is not included. 
Furthermore the article says 
that more sand is washed away 

(See 'Rudee' p. 2) 




The dredge is working overtime to get Rudee'lnlet ready by May 
15. All reports Indicate a ready Rudee. .-*-► *^t 
:^^»^f^^:•^x♦^x.x.x♦^x•:.x•x•^^x•:•>x•x•:^^^^ 

44m. Holmes to BeMiarshaU | 



Si^reme Allied Commander, 
Atlantic; Commander in Chief 
Atlantic and Commander in 
Chief, U.S. Atlantic Fleet, wlU 
preside over the 11th anmbl 
Armed Forces Day festivities, 
scheduled for Saturday, May 
18 at Virgtoia Beach. 

Adm. Holmes was named as 
Grand Marshall for the Armed 
Forces Day parade during a 
Tuesday afternoon press con- 
ference called by Edward Bro- 
gan, chairman of the Armed 
Forces Committee of theCham- 
ber of Commerce and chairman 
of the Armed Forces Day com- 
mittee. 

The parade will get under- 
way at 10 a.m. the morning of 



mt l«> beiUnhigat lOttiStreet 
and AtUntic and concludii^ ait 
31st Street. TherevieWingstand 
will be located at 25th Street. 
According to Brogan, ^me 
143 pits are expected to 
partidpate In the parade. In- 
cluding floats, mtrching bands 
and drill units sponsored by 
Virginia Beach schools, civic 
clubs and organizations and the 
fbur military installations with- 



in the ctty^sTwundsertls. 

k nuel of six judges win 
decide on two prizef>wlnning 
entries (civilian and military) 
in each of three categories: 
ftoats, marching bandshnddrlU 
teams. William Kella'm will 
narrate the parade f^om the 
reviewing stand as master of 
ceremonie§. 




Adm^^Holmes 

Sfties Tax 
To Affect 
Rentals 

Bailey Parker, president of 
the Virginia Beach Real Estate 
Board, says the state sales tax 
is applicable to seasonal rentals 
Parker received confirmation 
of the taxation in answer to 
a query of the Virginia ASS09- 
iatioh of Realtors in Richmond. 

Under the present law a 3 per 
cent sales tax Isplaceil on re- 
venue received from the rental 
of hom«s, apartments, and/or 
s 1 m i 1 1 a r accomodations for 
periods of up to 90 days. How- 
ever, this tax rate will be in- 
creased to 4 per cent on July 
1. Parker points out that under 
the existing laws rentals which 
were transacted prior to April 
1 will not be affected. 

Those affected by the state 
sales tax law provisions In- 
clufles real estate people, jm-o- 
perty^ managers and individuals 
who ''offer accomodations for 
short term rentals, and will 
have a great impact in the resort 
city of Virginia Beach. 



(See 'Parade' p. 2^. 

Local Senior Wins 
International Award 

First Colonial High School 
senior Tom Eagar, 18 son of 
Mr, and Mrs. Harry D. Eagar, 
has recently learned of his sel- 
ection as International Junior 
Clvltanof the year. ■" ° 

The annual award, is given 
to one boy per year selected 
by the International Junior Cl- 
vitan Committee, composed Of 
ftve Civltan International re- 
presentatives from across the 
United States and Canada. 
^ Alyan Andrews of Norfolk, 
a Civifliiriflternatlonal officer, 
will present thejlonor Key to 
Eagar at the Clvjtan Chesa- 
peake District Convention, Mky 
17-19, at Alexandria. 

Among an impressive list of 
scholastic and extra-curricular 
activities, Eagar includes play- 
ing ^x^rsity football for First 
Colonial; the presidency of his 
local Junior Civltan Club and 
the poslfron o( governor for 
the Junior Civltan Chesapeake 
District. 



A Key Clubber, member of the 
National Honor Society, bc^ 
the First Colonial and Tide- 
water Scholastic Teams and 
captain of his school's Hi-Q 
team, (currently one of four 
Tidewater high schools to re- 
mato in competttim for the 
first place $2,000 award) Eagar 
is a native of Chattanooga, Teon. 

A much-traveled young man, 
having lived at AtUmtia, Ga. 
and Raleigh,N.C.beforemovlng 
to Virginia Bekch with his 
family three years ftgo, Eagar 
has bee| accqtted tor admit- 
tance to MIT in the fall, where 
he will major hi mathematics. 
He will attend college with the 
help of a $2,000 scholastic 
scholarship-loan from MIT, 

Eagar's older brother, Harry, 
a senior at North Carolina State, 
is a meimber of the College 
Bowl team. His sister, Emily, 
is a sophomore atOldDonUnion 
College. 




-■ i 



First Colonial principal E.Carlton Boviryer 
congratulates Tom Eagar. 






wmim 



% 






f.; 



P<^12 



Festival Schedule Changes Gen. Stiles 



Virginia Bioch Sun 



Thurtday, May 2, 1968 



CarbB Hwla^ vwU £ub- 
(MB flemeiKO gvltvlst, «U1 lead 

, off tbe Uae qi <rf ipMtt irtlsts 
'k^ vlU peilorm iSwiBg "A 

^SoBuiMr FMMnl ISM/'spon* 
sored in August by ttw Virginia 
Beach Frleods of Music, Inc. 
tlcntoyft, a native <^ ^pain, 
has performed all over the 
world and in all 50 states. His 
appearance will l>e wlUi the Nor- 
folk SympiKny Ordiestra at the 
Civic Center on Aug. 3 and 4. 
Although a few changes have 
been made since the original 
series of concerts was ann- 
ounced, the latest schedule is: 
Feldman Chamber Music So- 
ciety, Aug. 5; "The Merry Wid- 
ow," Virginia Beach Ci^4c 
Chorus and Orchestra, Aug.6-7; 
Concert of Baroque Music, Re- 
corder Society, Aug. 8; Veronica 
Tyler and William Warfield with 
the Norfolk Symfdwny and Can- 
tata Chorus of Norfolk, Aug. 9; 



Feldman Chamber Music So- 
ciety, Aug. U; Salute to ttte 
Armed Forces, Aug. 12;0detta, 
fott singer, Aug. 14: Concert 
of Baroque Music, Recorder 
Society, Aug.l5;GaryGraflman, 
pianist, along with the Norfolk 



SynqAooy, Aug. 16 and 17. 

On Monday, Wedneslay and 
Friday of both Festival weeks, 
the Pittsyeat Puppet Theatre 
will perform at the Civic Center 
at 5:30 p.m. All concerts will 
begin at 8:30 p.m. 



fion«red at Capc Henry Park May Materialize 



First Colonial Out Two TopMon 



The discovery Monday that 
Firs* Colonial's star sprinter 
Les Whitehorne is out for the 
remainder of the season due to 
a separated hamstring muscle 
came predictably close to First 
Colonial's first defeat of the 
season Monday afternoon at 
Foreman iField when Princess 
Anne took the Patriots 68-63. 

Whitehorne, who ran the 100 
in 9.9 for the Tidewater In- 
vitational qualifying trials and 
took last weekend's Eastern 
Relays with a flat 10.0, has 
been troubled by the leg muscle 
se taking Jhe_ 



Colonial Relays earlier this 
season. 

According to First Colonial 
track coach Ronnie Etheridge, 
doctors report that Whitehorne 
could permanently injure his 
leg is he runs again this season. 

Not only was Whitefhorne mis- 
sing from the First Colonial 
cindermen, but Tom Bingley 
who holds the fifth place in 
high hurdles and slot number 
three in low hurdles for the 
state, was also missing,^ and 
was tested ekrly this week for 
mononudi 



Retirement 

Special ceremonies were sta- 
ged Tuesday at the Little Creek 
Naval Amphibious Base boixir- 
ing Marine Brig; Gen. William 
A. Stiles on his retirement 
from 33 years service. 

Stationed at Little Creek for 
the past year. Stiles was in 
command of the Landing Force 
Training Command, and was 
temporary commander of the 
Amphibious Training Com- 
mand. 

Prior to his Little Creek 
assignment Stiles hadcommand 
of the 1st Marine Division's 
Task FOrce X-Ray during op- 
erations in the Chu Lai region 
of South Vletniam, aiid was awar- 
ded the Distlnpished Service 
Medal. 



Just 361 years after the first 
English Colonists to settleper- 
manently in the New World lan- 
ded on the shores of Cape Henry, 
plans were finally announced to 
extend the park at the site. 

The landing spot where John 
Smi^'s colonists first landed 
and held a religious service 
at a wooden cross before going 
on to Old Point and fiially to 
Jamestown went unnoticed until 
the 1930's. It was at that time 
that plans to mark the spot 
of the wooden cross with a gran- 
ite one, were l)egun, according 
to former Virginia Gov. Col- 
gate W. Darden, Jr. 

Last Sunday, Cape Henry Day, 
First District Congressman 
Thomas N. Downing, made the 
announcement at a luncheon 
marking the occasion that the 
National Park Service had ag- 



reed finally to enlarge the half- 
acri park site at the spot. 

PlinB are now being formu- 
lated, according to a letter 
Dowidng received fromtheSer- 
vice, and exact park plans 
should be announced later this 
month. 

The announcement came as 
somewhat of a surprise, since 
two weeks earlier. Do wn^ told 
the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN that 
efforts to make the area into a 
national monument as requested 
by the Virginia General Assem- 
bly were not going well. He was 
hopeful at that time, however, 
that something could be done. 

In his luncheon speech. Down- 
ing noted the amoimt of hard 
work "behind the scenesy had 
gone into the probable 10 to 12 
acre park. 



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iesslz:::::^ princess anne plaza 

PHONE 34( 




OORi'S 



Downing was iAroducediUthe 
luncheon by FederalJudge 
Richard Kellam of Virginia 
Beach. 

Then at cerenuHdes at the 
cross, similar to a service used 
in the Anglican Churdi in the 
1700's, wreaths were placed by 
representatives of a number iA. 
historical societies. 
' Virginia Gov. Mills. E. God- 
win Jr. addressed the crowd at 
the ceremonies, and said that 



Virginia can be proud of its her- 
itage, whilestillneedingtomeet 
the modem challenges of big 
elti«5, transportation, educa- 
tion, and mental hos^tals. 

He was introduced by former 
Gov. Darden. The ceremonies 
and the luncheon were spon- 
sored by the Order of Cape 
Henry, 1607, which eaich year 
observe the first landing in 
Virginia Beach, 




eov. Godwin (in sunglasses) and f o r m e r 
ov. Colgate Darden received a Boy Scout 

saiute as they march in the processional 

prior to c e r e m n i e s at the Cape Henry 

Cross. They are followed byFirstDistrict 

Congressman Thomas N . Downing, who was 

the luncheon speal<er. 



^A#..jaaasr« 




^ 



The Governor spoke to the crowd assem- 
bledat the Cross marking the first landing 
of English colonists in America in 1607., 



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by falls. 

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Antique'Import 
Shop to Open^ 

A new antique and imports 
shop called Castle Decor will 
have its ^ndv>pening fifom 
1 to 5 p.m. Sur^y, May 5 
at 310 SOth St. *, 

Al Mailhes, exectitiye vi<» 
IM-esident of the CmMf:,j^ 
Commerce, will (!ul<ni^RiKlii 
at 1. The shop, o?m#1^Bftrtiara 
and Qill Verdon, will specialise 
ftjmiture and accessories for 
home decor. 



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ThMf sclgy, May 9, 1968 



Lions Horse Show Set for This Weekend 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Pewe3 



4 



The third mml Princess 
Aim» UoQs Club Horse Sbom 
wUl W bdd m» werteod. May 
11 andl2,jtHmcrestSWMe6. 
The first wms begin Saturday 
morning at 8:30. 
• The owner of HlUcrest 
Stables, Jim Cantwell, has 
donned the use of the area 
for three years. He is a member 
of the Princess Anne Lions. 
Admission is free, but dona- 
tions will be accepted, which 
will be used by the club for Its 
char ItaWe work. 

The Princess Anne Lions 
gives a yearly scholarship to a 
to a Kellam High School grad- 
uate and send a representative 
to Girls' State .and Boys' State 
each summer, among other pro- 
jects. 

The major project supported 
by the Lions nationwide is eye- 
sight conservation. The Prin- 
cess Anne Club holds classes 
in si^t conservation and pro- 
vides eye exams for needy chil- 
dren. ■ 

The competition and judging 
will cohtinue through the two- 
day show. Entrants are from 
Tidewsrter and other sections 
of Virginia, 

The public is invited. Hill- 
crest Stables is reached by 
proceeding four miles east of 
the Acredale intersection 
Indian tliver Road. 




■ *.'* 




wm^h; 



By Les Lehigh 



on 



Dispute (Continued from p. 1) 



Getting ready at Hillcrest Stables for thejrd annual P. A. Lions 
Club horse show are vibe-president Joe Canada, p res i dent Ed 
Koster, Dale Binson,Miss Janie Thompson on Mr. Magoo and Ben 

PA Is at District Wire 



meet Qie "excessive demands" 
for pr^'trial inv^stigattions and 
routine day-to-dayl(ivestIga- 
tions. 

Evans then said he told Davis 
that the original investigation 
was only as good as the follow- 
through of pretrial investiga- 
tion to assure courtroom 
success. He also suggested that 
either more investigators be 
assigijed him or that more po- 
licemen would seem to be the 
answer to the proldem. 

Evalns now has three assls^^ 
tant8»and a full-time investi- 
gator assiped him by the Po- 
lice D*paftment. One Council- 
man said this is why he thou^t 
the full-time assistants and in- 
vestigator were hired. Twelve 
additidnal policemen will be 
hired shortly I after the new 
city budget goes into effect on 
July tif but there is no indica- 
tion fts to how those new men 
wilUi« uUlized. Police officials 
^v^fiiild tat sctticotlnuelittiitl 19 
theirw^eshertMarideil^ ''• ""■ 



"fuiKlemental misunderstand- 
ing of tiieir function in the area 
of prosecution responsibilities., 
that they'd ra|her be out play- 
ing cops and robbers than Ixdld- 
Ing a good court case." 

Several Councilmen said they 
regretted that remark by Evans, 
and at least one police spokes- 
man said privately that he 
wasn't so certain now that Evans 
had a "fundamental understand- 
ing of police responsibilities." 



in Last Weeic of Play 



Ev^s told the Council that 
he hajdl some suggestions onhow 
the Police Department could 
be iQiproved, but added that 
Council wouldn't want to hear 
them ,aiid that was not the reason 
for the meeting. 

He ^aid that Chief Moore re- 
plied that he would like to hear 
about it. Evans said he replied 
that the first thing that could 
be done Is to get the police 
department "out of politics." 

The I reference was not ex- 
plained, but Evans was elected 
last year after a bitter pri- 
mary battle with the established 
organization. Moore is re- 
portedly on the opposite side 
of the, political fence from 
Evstas- Evans told the VffiGINlA 
BEACH SUN that he thought 
the police department shouldbe 
non-partisan. Police spokes- 
men s$y It is. 

Evs^is also ssiid that tie told 
Council that the police had a 

■ I I ! I , ■ ■ ' 

Bi^}«urface 
arazor. 



Evans said after the meeting 
that it was his understanding 
that the status quo prevailed 
and that he would e3q)ect po- 
licemen to come to the con- 
ferences as before. Although he 
stopped short of a threat, Evans 
added in another interview that 
unless adequate pre-trail in- 
vestigations were made, he 
would have to nol prosse some 
(jases where investigation had 
not been complete and tell the 
people of Virginia Beach why. 

C^ rdOncU ^k^an said 
aft^'Qd^ reiiiafK. "The entire 
mattef^^ems from politics." 

Both sides have said they 
did not want the verbfU argue- 
ments or "argument by news- 
papers", iMit it is now up. to 
Cromwell to resolve the dlf- 
'ferences. 



Princess Anne and Granby 
went into yesterday's games 
deadlocked in a tight race for 
the I-A Eastern District base- 
ball championship. In the final 
week of district play, PA and 
Granby have locked horns at 
identical 10-3 records. 

Monday saw Granby's Comets 
take Cox 5-1, while on that 
day Princess Anne scored a 
6-0 win over Kellam. 

Yesterday Granby took on 
Maury (witti a 9-4 record for 
the season and a previous, 5-3 
dedeat of Granby earlier in the 
season). PA was scheduled to 
play Norview, which had suff- 
ered a 7-0 loss to the Cavaliers 
earlier this year. 

Maury took Norview 5-1 on 
Monday, while the First Colon- 
ial Patriots defeated Bayside 
3-2 on ttie s^e afternoon. 

The District title was still 
in up the air going into yes- 
terday's games. 

A PA win and Clranby 1ms 
yesterday would've resulted in 
the title being cinched for Prin- 
cess Anne. By the same token, 
with the tables turned, Granby 
could have come out with the 
championship yesterday. 

If the two leading teams had 
both scored wins, a jslay-off 



would have to be scheduled to 
find the Eastern District champ. 
Norview and Maury wins 
would have made a three-sided 
playoff necessary. 

Peterson Named 
Head of Drive 

Jon C. Peterson, of Virginia 
Beach, president of Colonial 
Outdoor Advertising, has been 
sqppointed 1968 Multiple Sclero- 
sis Hc^e Chest Drive chairman, 
according to Harley M. June, 
local leader for the Tidewater 
Chapter, National MS Society. 

Campaign dates for the MS 
drive run from May 1 thru 
June 17, 1968. 

, MS Hope Chest appeal will 
cover Virginia Beach, Norfolk, 
Portsmouth, Suffolk, Chesa- 
peake, Nansemond County, 
Holland, Franklin. Smlthtield, 
Eastern Shore. 



It's good that Brasil '66 has 
succeeded, because it confirms 
one's belief that, musically, 
these are fluid times, with more 
openings than ever before for 
contemporary creative endea- 
vor, 

I cannot see how substantial 
international achievement can 
elude this group who have mar- 
keted, with considerable taste, 
a delicately - mixed blend of 
pianistic jazz, subtle Latin nu- 
ances, Lennon- McCartney- 
Isms, spme.Mancinl, here and 
there a touch of Bacharach, 
cool, minor chords, danceable 
up-beat, gentle laughter and a 
little sex. 

To put in the picture-as Beryl 
Blood once said in a rare flash 
of wit-Brasil '66 is the name 
applied with astute euphonic 
accuracy to the four man, two- 
girl entertainment unit which 
was consciously created, delib- 
erately disciplined, and beyond 
doubt was bound to become 
beautiful and famous and rich 
and all of the things for which 
mortals have, since two wood 
clubsl and a monkey-skin bought 
one stone axehead, been engaged 
in a ceaseless, relentless quest. 

The 'Brasil' of the title was 
selected because the group was 
established in Ipanema and '66, 
as you've guessed, is the year 
of the unit's creatioiL 

The story of Brasil '66 act- 
ually began a few yea^s ago, 
in Ipanema when Sergio Mendes, 
a conspicuous and talented 



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young pianist on the Bossa Nova 
scene, had formed a quintet 
and as his travels in North 
America increased, he began to 
dig the new, healthy U.S./Latin 
musical fusion of Getz and he 
was sufficiently m9tivated by 
musical instincts and money to 
set about making danceable, 
hummable, singable, melodic 
Jazz-Brazil-Pop go to work 
for him. 

By spring of 1966 they were 
ready tor much work. Adler. 
and Mendejs diffidently asked 
A & M Record Company to look 
them over and the record com - 
pnay's enthusiasm was bound- 
less. Herb Alpert took them on 
tour with him and through Al- 
pert's generous personal and 
publicized approval of Brasil 
*66 has beeh of incalcuable 
value to the group, it emerged 
that Brasil '66 were certain, 
clear and critically-appraised 
artists in their own separate 
right. 

#1 Song Of The Week: 
"Honey," Bobby Goldsboro 

Top Two Albums of the Week: 
1.) Soundtrack from "The 

Graduate," Simon & Gar- 

funkle 
2.) "Blooming Hits," Paul 

Mauriat 



Among new men who joined 
the Virginia Beach Police De- 
partment this week was J. E. 
Waters, who took up duties with 
the First Precinct, operating 
out of the headquarters building 
at Princess Anne Courthouse. 

The Creeds fire station was 
the scene last Saturday of a 
"community dance for young- 
sters of all ages," sponsored 
by members of Oie Volunteer 
Fire Dept. Ladies Auxiliary. 
According to Chief Floyd 
Waterfleld the dance was a huge 
success with everyone attending 
expressing the hope that similar 
dances may be scheduled on a 
regular basis. 

Congratulations are in order 
for Sgt. Harry Seager, attached 
to the First Police Precinct, 
and wife Ruth Ann. The Seager's 
join the list of new proud parents 
With the announced birth of their 
son David Wayne. 

Activities are underway In the 
central files office of Police 
Headquarters at Princess Anne 
Courthouse in ^planning a fare- 
well to Miss ' Joyce Shirley on 
her forthcoming marriage to 
Ronnie Melgfs of Camden 
County, N. t."'"^""" 



A reminder this is "Fund 
Drive Month" for the Volunteer 
Fire & Rescue Units of tbe 
city of Virginia Beach. Siqiport 
those \dK> stand ready toptt^ect 
you wh^ they call for donations 
to continue their operatl(»)8. 
This years goal is $3.65 per 
family served by the unit hod- 
quartered In eachborou^of Uie 
city. 

A special seminar for fire 
department officers held this 
week in Alexandria, Va., was 
attended by Virginia Beach 
Borough Fire Dept. Chief E. B. 
Bayne, andAsst. Chief Gar- 
land M. Atwater. Sponsored by 
the Virginia State Dept. of Edu- 
cation the seminar featured 
speakers from various metro- 
politan fire departments of the 
East Coast, and centered around 
fire dept. management andop- 
eration. 

Sgt. Kenneth A. Belangla, at- 
tached to the Police Department 
traffic bureau, has been named 
manager of the Princess Anne 
F.O.P. Lodge #8 Softball team. 
Belangia says the team will 
take to the field tonight In It's 
first game against men from the 
=^4(orfolk Police Department. 








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Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 9, 1968 



Cox Students to Present Manager Name Honors Mot her Rudee Quick Recovery Made 



%ittle Mary Sunshine' 



Ite drama and music de- 
partmrais ct Frank W. Cox 
Hig^ Sdiool will pr^eirt thelr 
amial spring musical Friday 
and Saturday nights, May 10 
and U. This year's musical, 
"Little Mary Sunshine," stars 
Loralee Ernst as "Little 
Mary." C^er members of the 
cast include eight forest ran- 
gers, wlOi Curtis Kemp [laying 
the hero and bead ranger. 

Eight young 
ladies Iromj 
Eastchester Fi- 
nishing ScImoI; a 
retired Vien- 
nese opera sin- 
ger played by, 
Pat Rartman; a 
retired general 
from Washing- ' 
t<m, D.C., play- 
ed by Ronn Davis; three Indians 
and a man-crazy maid, play- 
ed by Nancy Finch, are the 
remaining members of the cast. 

The play is a spoof of the 
melodramatic operettas of the 
1930's. It takes place in an inn 
in the Colorado mountains with 
the well-known theme: "Good 
Triumphs Over Evil." Both the 
musical and the script were 
written by Rick Besoran .^.-,-^. ^ 




Director of "Little Mary Sun- 
shine" is James Garrett, muci- 
cal director is William Boyll 

and the student director is Sue 
Rittenhouse. Showtime both 
evenings is 8 p.m. In Hie Cox 
High School auditorium. Tickets 

are available at the door for 
$1 or in advance from the 
school's student activities of- 
fice for $.75. 



High Schools 
To Compete 
III Trock Meet 



The annual Virginia Beach 
city High School Track meet 
is scheduled for Wednesday, 
May 15, at Bayside High School. 

About 200 competitors from 
five public schools will par- 
ticipate in 15 events. Trials 
will begin at 4 p.m., and the 
finals will start at 7:30. Adults 
will be charged a $.50 admiss- 
ion price; children, $.^5. 



^ ^Ji THEATRE 



PLAYING 



MATUIB: 1-M4>ia 



DEAN MARTIN STELLA STEI/EN9 
ELI M/ALLACH ANNE JACKSON 

-aSTANLEYSHAPIROp™.-,.. 

HOWTOSAUEAIMRRIMf- 
AND RUIN YDUR UPE 1 



PANAVISION* 
EASTMAN COLOR 






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NOW 
PLAYIN* 



HWRYSAUZMAN 

piiHnis 



Imimsioii* 




Is Expected 
By June 1 

The naming of a new City 
Manager for Virginia Bf-ach 
is ai^rently moving clostr. 
Councilman John McCombs said 
that the new managfr ma\ be 
named before June 1. 

That was the original iitgaX 
datf set by McCombs, chairman 
of the special Council comn.- 
ittee screening applicants, 
some time ago. Sincf- that time 
the more than dO applications 
were screened down tu four, 
and they have alrcafly been in- 
terviewed by the full Council. 
Two were interviewed Friday 
afternoon and the other two werf^ 
interviewed last night. 

McCombs would not releas* 
the names of th,e Friday in- 
terviewees, but said one was 
from Virginia and the othei 
from North Carolina. He added 
that he and other Councilmen 
had been favorably impressed 
with both, but not more one 
than the other. 

The two who were interviewed 
last night were Asst. City 
Manager Roger Scott, consid- 
ered a frontrunner for the job, 
and lUchard Wevvon, now tlie 
city's coordinator" of urban, aff- 
airs. No additional interviews 
have been scheduled. 

Council placed a new adver- 
tisment in a municipal magazine 
recently setting May 15 as the 
deadline for accepting applica- 
tions and leaving the salary 
"open". An earlier ad set the 
salary between $18,000-$23,000. 
McCombs noted yesterday 
that he had received four or 
five answers to that ad in the 
way of applications, but would 
not say wheather any would 
be recommended for interview- 
ing. 

W. Russell Hatchett is due 
to retire on July 1, 

Brickell toSneak 

School Supt. E. E. Brickell 
will speak at the meeting of 
the Parents League of First 
Colonial High School at 8 p.m^ 
Monday, May 13 at the school. 
This will be the last League 
meeting of the school year. 



An oil painting will so«j be 
hung in Gus Riganto's Prin- 
cess Anne Plaza restaurant. 
The portrait is of a gently 
smiling woman, dark hair piled 
high in the GibsonGirl, turn- 
of-the-c n t u r y style, eyes 
serene. He!' name was Ange- 
lina. 

Angelina Chinchello Riganto: 
Gus Riganto's mother, the mat- 
riarch of one of Tidewater Vir- 
ginia's oldest Italo-American 
families and now the namesake 
of her youngest son's restaur- 
ant. 

"the restaurant had been 
called Freddy's," said Ri- 
canto, "after her brother. I've 
A-anted to change the name to 
Angelina's for years, but she 
was always afraid that some- 
one's feelings would be hurt by 
the change." 

This spring, closely coin- 
ciding with Mothers' Day, and 
Angelina's May 25 birthday, 
the restaurant's name has been 
changed. 

Angelina Chinchello, a dim- 
inutive woman whom Riganto, 
remembers as "tiny, 4' ll'^ 
with dark hair that hung below 
her waist" was born in the 



riages tten— and perhaps that's 
an improvement on the w-ay 
things are done now." 

The Rigantos had four chil- 
dren: Louise Favolora and 
Catherine Lipoli, their elder 
son Maury, and Gus. 

"Mother and Dad spoke 
Italian fluently, but the newer 
generation--we shied away 
from it. I supposed it embarra- 
ssed us. When guests would 
come to the house," Riganto 
reminisced, "Mother would ask 
me to do things, in Italian. 
Then she'd always explain to the 
guest that she had spoken in 
Italian so that they wouldn't 
think they were supposed to do 
whatever it was, too. She spoke 
in Italian to save them any dis- 
comfort." 

A restaurant, ideally, should 
be a place where people can 
eat well, relax, talk pleasantly 
and come away feeling at least 
a little soothed. "Angelina's" 
would seem to be an appropriate 
name for such a place. 



PAINFUL COR 

AMAZING LIQUID 

RELIEVES PAIN AS 

IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

Now .mqovr cptiM the i«K my w»v 

"wiih TMtiPil^. Liquid 'Vrffione fr' 

ti«v«t pain iniuniiy, workt below ih< 




ikin line lo diualve lOins jwjy in |U« 
dsyi , Ott Ffcttonc ■ ■ .« >lt <lrsi( counters. 



Sicilian province of Messina, 
Italy, in 1894. In the fall of 
that year, when Angelina was 
six jnontbstold, the,Chinchello 
family left Italy for Boston. 
Seventy years later, to the 
month, she died in Tidewater. 
But Angelina Riganto was that 
variety of women who leaves 
memories, very much alive, 
with the peopli she has touched. 
"It was nothing to see 18 or 
25 people at oijir table for Sun- 
day dinner," sj|id Riganto. 

"She would Ispend 10 or 12 
hours preparing the food, then 
when the dishejs were on the 
table, she wou^d just sit and 
watch the other^ eat, satisfied 
that they were enjoying the food. 
"We had a large family," 
Riganto went on, 'Jaind she used 
to say 'Good things come in 
bunches.' She liked cooking for 
all of us." 

The Chinchello family— and 
Angelina— moved to Norfolk in 
1905, Five years later, Ange- 
lina, then 16, met and. married 
another Italian transplant, 24-' 
year-old Frank Riganto, a na- 
tive of Baria, Italy. 

"My parents wera married 
for almost 54 years," said Ri- 
ganto, "and during that time, 
we children never heard them 
say an angry word to each 
Other 

St almost 10 years In their school 
ages— the way with most mar- m^ent. 




Mrs. Riganto 

Cox Plays In 
Golf Tourney 

The Eastern Region I-A golf 
tournament i&^eing played over 
the Bow Creek course today, 
with defending champion Cox 
and Eastern District tourna- 
ment winner Maury expected to 
lead the rounds. 

The play started at8:30a.m,, 
with the starting times running 
until 10:06. Nine teams of four 
men and 13 individual quali- 
fiers will constitute the field 
for the 18-hole match. 

Cox, .winner of the regional 

match at Langley AFB last year, 

TTOW 'm& a limfm i ll"' i P'ttc md yHWrytTrfra Bonb 



entered in the tourna- 



•Drink To Me Only' 



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IRGINIA BEACH 



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3. 

3 

H 

o 

n 

O 

9 



(Contlnu«i from p. I) 

each winter than is rebuilt dur- 
ing the summer. 

Jetties, debris, marsh 
grasses and a number of other 
remedies have not l)een the 
answer according to the article. 
The only real success has been 
in the few areas where a beach 
sand nourishment program has 
been undertaken, such as in Vir- 
ginia Beach, where the Erosion 
Commission has carried out a 
continuing program for several 
years. 

The TIME article says the 
entire matter Is caused by 
slowly melting ice from the 
polar icecaps and that the level 
of the seas has risen 300 feet 
in the past 18,000 years, or 
about nine Inches a century. 
In summary the article says 
the only things that can save 
the beaches are a beach 
nourishment program or an- 
other ice age. 

Ray Richarson, owner of the 
36 fo(^eiiHrter boat Richie, 
says aAoat up to 65 feet will 
be abl^ be brought into Rudee 
Inlet alter ne;d week. He also 
said tiat use-ol the, Inlet will 
cut an hour and 40 minutes off 
the roond^p to primary fish- 
ing giiunds^ to say nothing of 
the niilMailes and several gal- 
lorts of fuel that will be cut. 

"1 thing this will add to the 
sport fishing image of Virginia 
Beach greatly," said Rich- 
ardson. 

Richardson added that the 
ten-foot depth of the channel 
is more than enough even with 
waves and tides. 

The two ErosionCommission 
dredges are working seven days 
a week, 24 hours a day to get 
it ready by May 15, And ac- 
cording to all concerned, the 
long awaited project at Rudee 
Inlet should be in initial use 
on that day, ten years after 
the beginning of talks. 

Cast for Play 
Is Completed 

Casting is complete for the 
final production by the Little 
Theatre of Virginia Beach for 
the current season. 

The play is "Hay Fever"— 
Noel Coward's light comedy 
dating from the early 20's. 

Cast members are*. Mike 
Barlow, Joe Duffy, Michael 
Donahue, Mary Lou Hollowell, 
Owen Kiser, George Mentz. 
Terol Moore, Gretch^ii 6tt6 
and Laura Rice. ' 

^' The play Is under the direc- 
tion of Penny Martin and will 
open May 31, continuing June 
1, 2, 7, 8 and 9 for regular 
season ticket holders and par- 
rons. The run will be extended 
on Fridays and Saturdays 
through July 6, as the Little 
Theatre's contribution to Vi r- 
glnla Beach's Summer Festival. 



By School from Storm 



Ten classrooms were knock- 
ed out of commission; the roof 
was off an 80-foot sedion(tftte 
building; there were inner vails 
and ceilinp damaged by wiodB 
and water; and generally Bsy- 
side High SclKwl vas a meis. 

That was ttie scene on Wed- 
nesday morning when dfidals 
looked over the damage dtme 
the evening before by a twister 
that toudied down there. 

By Monday morning, almost 
u[d)elievably, the classrooms 
were bAck In use; the rooi was 
back on; new steel lad l>een 
placed; the inner walls were 
rei^red, as were tiie ceUlop; 
and generally Bayside High 
School reflects! none of the 
havoc of a few days before. 

The transformation came o- 
ver the weekend as the result 
of^ concentrated effort by about 
40 workmen, working Id their 
ofl-^rs to clear away the 
debrts and to rebuild thedam- 
aged'parts. 

Estimates of $50,000 wpre 
noted to repair the buildtag 
ttie day after the storm, but 
privately school officials say 
the actual loss may.not be that 
Spegt. The day afte^ the twis- 
ter, the school was not expect- 
ed to be fully ready for occu- 
pancy again for a month. The 
subcontractors, however, cut 
quite a bit of time off that 
estimate. 

Two language machines were 
damaged badly and cannot he 
replaced quickly, but otherwise 
it is difficult to tell just where 
the damage was a week ago. 

Expressway 

(cortfinued from page 1) 
large commercial users had 
purchased the tokens. Orange 
suggested that anyone who 
wishes may stop and purchase 
the tokens, but preferably when 
a motorist is westbound since 
it is easier to Stop and park. 

"I think they're also good for 
anyone who has difficulty keep- 
ing change in his pocket." said 
Orange. 

Orange said his department 
is also working with Reeves 
John^n, Virginia Beach Traffic 
Safety director on any problems 
that may arise at the end of die 
road in Virginia Beach Borouc^ 
but he said the City Is handl^ 
most of the work ttiere. 
.* Jo)uison has^ said it may be 
necessary to raise ^eed limits 
there to 3S U.V.^, and tcL'make 
both 21st and 22hd Streds one 
way to Pacific Avenue. He said 
he and members of his depart- 
ment are still studying the sit- 
uation there. 

Meanwhile, traffic continues 
to increase on the Expressway 
and is expected to reach a peak 
this summer of 10,000 v^cles 
a day. 



^TTME BEACH 



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niit and stimiilaU's the nulion's hjcKt-si indusir). the ciin>iruciion businvss. 



SSI to REACH 'RIGUT 

HE OCEAH 

31 8t Street & Atlantic Ave.-Virginia Beach 



OKNS FOI 

FRIDAY, 

I MANY NEW 



1968 SEASON 

MAY 17 

FEATURES 



Poima-lihito Storm Doors 34e88 

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Folding. Stairways 



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Tbe latest accepted bid for 
school omsthtctioii came last 
wedE for Oie additioB to Kemp- 
SYille Elementary Schtol. A- 
wr(ted aie|76,892 cratraet was 
Weigand Con^ructioo Co. of 
Virginia Beach. This amowt Is 
apia short of the $80,000 «t- 
imated and aHVopriated is tlM 
Janosry 20 boad Issue. 

Tlie next sdiool to be Ud will 
be the jmior bil« sdwel tai 
Kenqxsville alxxit June 15« Tte 
school will be bailt siraOar 
to tte plan of Kempsville fi^ 

The new Bayside Jtmior Ugb 
school to be bid sometime in 
August will be built on a tot- 
ally different and new concept 
plan, according to construction 
supervisor Ernest Stone. Plans 
are expected to be presetted 
at the next school Board rac- 
ing on May 21. 

The final school approved In 
the January bond isa» to be 
bid is theVocational-Tedmicftl 
high school. That should be 
either late in July or August. 
Stone said there is some diff- 
iculty still to be overcome in 
the planning for the foundatira 
on the low-lying Green Run 
Farms site. 

"The structure is a hefvy 
(me," said Stone. "And it re- 
quires a little different work." 

He added that the site, bow- 
ever, is ideal because of its 
central location and its quick 
access to all existing high 
schools. Students will attend 
regular school classes part of 
the day and the vo-tech center 
the other part of the day. 

Parade 

(Continued from p. 1) 

This year's parade sbom a 
considerable increase over the 
1967 line-up, when 126 ui^ 
passed tieifore an estinuted 
crowd of between 16 and "20 
thousand people for some tw6- 
and-a-half hours. Brogan said 
that the parade committee "is 
trying to keep the parade time 
within ttiree or so hours this 
year." 

"There will be a note of 
sophistlcatiw) — which we've 
been striving for— in the type 
of floats we'll be showing this 
year," said Brogan. He contin- 
ued ttiat, as far as he knew, 
the Virginia Beach Armed For- 
ces Day was the only official 
celebratioD of tlie day in Ttdev ii^ 
water. Designated as the ttitrti 
Saturday in my. by the Fed- 
eral goverhiniant. Armed Forces 
Day here will culminate with 
the second annual Armed For- 
ces Ball, at the Virginia Beadi 
Convention Center. 

Approximately 600 armed 
fiorces personnel and civditns 
are expected to attend the Ball, 
at which Adm. Holmes wilt be 
the Chamber of Commerce's 
guest of honor. 

All four of Virgiida Beach's 
military installationa (NAS 
Oceana, Little Creek Amphi- 
bious Base, Ft. Story and Dam 
Neck— including the ilnree 
tenant commands of the Fleet 
Anti-Air Warfare Training 
Center, the Computer Center 
and the Guided Missile Sctool) 
will be represented at^e B«^, 
as well as the major civic or- 
ganizations, the Chamber of 
Commerce and the city admin- 
istration. 

Brogan, who has been chair- 
man of the 27-member Armed 
Forces Di^ committee Ibr the 
past seven years, explained Unt 
the day "is one time set aside 
to honor all of the c^ty citlieos 
in uniform." 

Chief E. B. "Bubbs" Bayne 
Is chairman of the parade. The 
tradic problems resulting from 
the parade will be eased by 
military police and shore pat- 
rol men provided by the mili- 
tary. 

A Naval Academy graduate, 
Adm. Holmes was commiss- 
ioned Ensign June 5, 1930. 
He attained the rank of Ad- 
miral, «f{ective as of June 17, 
1967. Among his many decora- , 
tions, Adm. Holmes ^olds die 
silver star, and the broiuse 
star Witt gold star. " 

Adm. Holmes, a native of 
dowDsvUle, N.Y., is marriedto 
the former Nancy JanietStilers 
of Denver, CoU They havf two 
children, Dians Battaway and 
Lt. E, P. Holmes, Jr. 



REMOVE 
WARTS! 



A m a rim CkHnp«Mind D I eeohr— 

CoMUBOB Warts Awajr 

WMioat Cfrttfag or Bumiag 

Dock»« warn idckLog otrnmlm^ 

lag It warta may cauM Ueadiaf . 

Not* amaaing Coai- 



t 



nMiad W* pea^rataa into iMitay 



their oaila, ai^xnOy onHs 



warta away withaot 
burnias. FainlMS, 
CmapouiMi W, oaad a* < 
tmmavm etmamm warta aaMjr, 
lActiveiy kavaa no u^ i 



cofcrteas 
airaetaa. 



Th^rtday, May 9, t968 



I New Beach Concert Group h Growing f 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Page 5 



lowing (n tttckgrouDds tint 
include Europe, New York, and, 
of WKirse, Tidewater Virginia, 
^ a grotQ) of d^ermlned music- 
ians/singers are now well on 
tteir ws^ to providing Virginia 
Beadi with a concert orchestra 
and concert singers. 

Fran Ferrli^, a tenor with 
the Virginia Beach Concert 
singers, ndiose wife Olga is 
I^anifit lor the orchestra ex- 
• plained Oat an abortive attempt 
was nude at beginning the 
orchestra four or Jive years 
ago. Finally, in 1966, the 
orchestra wai singers got off 
the ground, both groups under 
the direction of L. Douglas 
Waldorf. 

The orchestra and singers 
both draw members from the 
Norfolk area. First violinist 
Herbert Newton, a student of 
I. E. Feldman and a member 
of the Norfolk Symphony for 
15 years, is only one of the 
Norfolk natives lending his tal- 
ents to the Beach orchestra. 
Two others are Stuart Edwards, 
clarinet, and Charles Peraino, 
viola. 

««We are trying," said Ferr- 
igno, "to establish a permanent 
concert orchestra for Virginia 
Beach, a community project." 

Ferrigno stressed the point 
that tile idea of a concert orch- 
estra should not conflict with 
the Virginia' Beach Symphony. 
"We play music in a lighter 
vein," he said, "with fewer 
instruments than required for 
symphony orchestration. Which 
is not to say that either we 
or the symphony are restricted 
to playing only one kind of 
muslc-we can both experiment. 

During a performance last 
week at Norfolk, the Concert 
Orchestra presented an eclectic 
program of Verdi, Rodgers and 
Hammerstein, Chopin, Victor 
Herbert and Tchalkowski, a- 
mong others. 

"One of tmr objects," Ferr- 
. igno adi)ed, "is to provide the 
opportunity for musicians to 
meet and perform, for young 
students to supplement their 
educations with practical ex- 
perience. We want to develojr 
a concert orchestra that will 
be available to touring com- 
panies— id^s, musicals.^ 
^ Hie concert sliders, who 
have also been working together 
about a year, "hope, in the 

f SUN Adds 
Reporter 

The Virginia Beach Sun has 
a new addition to its editorial 
staff: correspondent Rod Amis 
fromKellam High School. 

Rod, a 16- 
year-K)ld junior! 
and tile son off 
Mr. and Mrs. N. I 
S. Amis of In-i 
dian River Road,' 
joins the Sun'sj 
corps of high* 
school report-^ 
ers_ with thls^.^ 
week's issue, 

and will continue his coverage 
of Kellam during tiie 1968-69 
school year. 

Vice president of the high 
school's student Cooperative 
Association and interested in- 
creative writing, Rod calls him- 
self "still rough around tiie 
Journalistic edg^s," but pro- 
mises his readers "a year of 
personality spotlights, sports 
round-ups...calling 'em zi I 
see 'em." 

Along with SCA president 
Rickll^illlams, Rod co-auOiored 
"Fr agile: Handle Witiu.." a 
one-act play which won district 
honors and went on this spring 
to presentation at the state one- 
act jday competition at Char- 
lott^vUle. 

We at the SUN are pleased 
to add Rod to our list of weekly 
by-llners. 

Nelson Attends 
Sales Sessions 

J. Brock Nelson of R. K. 
Chevrolet, Inc., of Virginia > 
Beach, was one of 48 salear 
executives from across the na- 
tion who recently took part in 
sessioDs of one of ttie world's 
most unusual business acade- 
mies. 

The Chevrolet-sponsored 
Academy for Retail Sales Ex- 
ec^ves, held at Wayne State 
Unlverdty in Detroit, is de- 
signed to provide advanced pro- 
ffls^mal education for top 
Chevrolet d^i^rship sales ex- 
ecutives. ^^--'^ 





Big Day Planned At Knotts Island 



The love duet from ActSof Verdi's **La Traviata", sung by Frank 



Ferrigno and Sally Suter^was one of the highlights of the Virginia 
Beach Concert Orchestra and Concert Singers' performance. 



main, to perform with the orch- 
estra," said Ferrigno. "But 
with the prospects of liquor- 
by -the -drink, and the sub- 
sequent growth of supper clubs 
here, there will be a greater 
demand for entertainment, and 
perhaps there will be occasions 
when we will be asked to per- 
form without the orchestra." 

The Beach Concert Singers, 
some ten voices strong, in- 
cludes several professional 
back-grounds—as well as peo- 
ple who just like to sing. 

Sally Suter, a soloist soprano, 
sang professionally for three 
years at New York City, and 
one year with the Arlington 
Opera Company. A past direct- 
or (tf shows for the Army Special 
Services in Europe, Mrs. Suter 
has served as music director 
for the Fairfax players, starred 
for tiiree seasons with the Vir- 
ginia Beach Civic Chorus and 



is currently director of Sing 
Out Virginia Beach. 

Another solo soprano, Mary 
Barraco, began her musical 
studies at age eight in Renaix 
and Ghent, Belgium, and later 
was graduated from Belgium's 
National Conservatory ofMusic. 
In Europe she performed at the 
Brussels Opera House, the 
Follik Bergere at Anuers and 
before King Albert of Belgium. 
Coming to the United States 
after World War If, Mrs, Barr- 
aco had a weekly radio program 
in Massachusetts, where she 
also sang with the Massachu- 
setts ^nnphony Chorus. 

Still another soprano soloist 
witii the Concert Singers is 
Julia Manherz, wife of a Navy 
Obtain and a graduate of the 
New England Conservatory of 
Music at Boston. Mrs. Manherz 
has sung professionally all over 
the United States and in Europe, 



Job Fair Wheels Turning 



Promotion of the Tidewater 
Job Oppwtunlty Fair has gone 
into h^ gear. 

Edwin C. Wallace, Jr., chair-' 
man of the Public Relations 
and Promotion Committee and 
vice pr^ident, personnel, Vir- 
ginia^atlonal Bank, has an- 
nounciBd,^hat his committee is 
receiving excellent cooperation 
from all local advertising media 
in pid>licizing the 2-day event 
to take place May 14-15 at tiie 
Norfolk Arena. 

The Fair is being sponsored 
by the Norfolk Chamber of Com- 
merce in cooperation with the 
Virginia Beach, Portsmouth and 
Chesapeake Chambers and tiie 
Southeastern Tidewater Op- 
portunity ProjjBct, 

Wallace reports that among 
other means of promotion will 
be 75 billboard spaces donated 
throug^ut Tidewater, public 
service spot announcements be- 
ing made by all area radio and 
TV stations, 100,000 handbills 



Canine 




distributed door to door, at 
STOP centers around Tidewater 
and as grocery bag stuff ers, 
bumper stickers be displayed 
on STOF workers' cars and 
other v^cles and a street 
banner erected on Virginia 
Bea(^ Boulevard. 

In addition 10,<k)0 balloons 
and 10,000 lapel pins with the 
Job Fair insignia will be handed 
out, window posters will be 
distributed to all shopping cen- 
ters, 100,000 fact sheets will 
be available to be filled out with 
information about job s^eekers 
and presented at employer's 

booths at the Fair, motion pic- 
ture trailers are being pro- 
cessed for use In local thea- 
ters and tidewater ministers 
will amwunce inforn^^on from 
their pulpits. Serving with Wal- 
lace on his comiilittee is Mrs. 
Frances Hudgitis, Superviosr 
of Guidance and Counciling Ser- 
vice, Virginia Beact^School 
Board. 



with radio, television and 
theater appearances to her 
credit. 

Cecelia Greenberg, alto, 
whose husband Meyer sings 
tenor with the Singers, studied 
at tiie Manhattan School of 
Music, is a former member of 
the Norfolk Civic Chorus and 
has taught piano at New York 
and Norfolk for the past 25 
year. 

Theresa Worrall, alto soloist, 
has sung with tlie Norfolk and 
Virginia Beach Little Theaters, 
at the Summer Sands Playhouse 
and has had starring roles in 
the Virginia Beach CivicChorus 
productions of "sounds of 
Music," "Soutii Pacific" and 
"Oklahoma," among other 
roles. 

Pat Speight, an alto, has sung 
semi -professionally with the 
Fireside Singers at High Point, 
N. C; Harold Baker, tenor and 
baritone, who says he "just 
likes to sing," has sung with 
tiie city's Civic Chorus and 
with several church choirs in 
the Virginia Beach area. 

According to Ferrigno, the 
Orchestra and Singers have a 
May 29 concert scheduled for 
Penibrpke Mall, and|entative 
dates set for a summer concert 
at Redwing Park and a fall 
performance at Virginia Wes- 
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An estimated 3,000 persons 
Pre expected to gather on Knotts 
Island, in the Southern-roost 
extremity of Virginia Beach, 
this Saturday. The day will be 
marked by a variety of events 
in celebration of the Fifth 
Annual May Day Parade aiKl 
Festival. 

The main event of the day 
will be the selection of the 
"May Queen 1968," Selection 
of the winner is based on the 
amount of money each contest- 
ant has raised through "apenny 
a vote" campaign. In addition , 
to receiving her crown the May 
Queen will receive a bouquet 
of roses, a $50- U.S. Savings 
Bond and a number of other 
gifts. 

This year's contestants are 
Sandra Lilley, Kmpp (N.C.) 
High School freshman, Amy 
Hetrlck, a student of Kellam 
High School, Diane Morissette, 
who also attends Kellam High, 
Ellen Dudley, a junior at Kel- 
lam High, and Michael Ann 
Slate, who attends Bettle F. 
Williams School. Miss Elaine 
Whitehurst of Creeds, who was 
last year's May Queen, will 
crown the new queen and present 
her court with a variety of 
gifts. 

The da)'s activities will get 
underway with a parade featur- 
ing a number of floats, mili- 
tary bands and drill teams, 
bands from various high 
schools, drum majorettes, fire 
trucks from various volunteer 
units of the city, with Milton 
Holland, chief fire marshall 
of Virginia Beach, acting as 
parade Grand Marshall. 

Prior to the crowning of the 
May Queen, a special program 
will take place at the Knotts 
Island Fire Station. At this 
time appearances are scheduled 
^ by Virginia Beach Mayor Frank 
A. Dusch, Ivan D. Mapp, Com- 
missioner of Revenue; Capt. 
Stuart T. Sadler, commanding 
officer of the Fleet Anti-Air 
Warfare Training Center at 
Dam Neck; Miss DonnaWatkins, 
"Miss Knotts Island"; Miss 
Linda Dixon, the Cape Henry 
Woman's Club "Lotus Queen"; 
MisiS Elaine Whitehurst; May 
Queen '67 and Bungles of 
WVEC-TV, with a featured ap- 
pearance by the Knotts Island 
May Pole Dancers. Rev. W. 
Fred Bbnney, minister of the 
Knotts Islanllletliodlstaiurch, 




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These yourvg ladies will.be vieing for the title of May Q,.ueen this 
Saturday at Knotts Island. The May Queen hopefuls^are (left to 
right)Sandra Lilley, Amy Hetrick, Diane Mofissette, Ellen Dudley, 
and Michele Ann Slate. i 



^U act as moderator as the 
parade passes in review at the 
fire station, and Virginia Beach 
Fire Dept. Chief E.B. Bayne 
will serve as master of cere- 
monies for the May Day pro- 
gram. 

The day long activities start 
with the parade which begins 
at 10 a.m., and continue 
throughout the afternoon with 
a number of games, and events 
designed to please youngsters 
of all ages. Members of the 
Knotts Island Ladles Auxiliary 
will be on hand throughout the 
day, at the fire Station, serv- 
ing a variety of refreshments, 
with a ham and turkey dinner 
begin served to those In at- 
tendance beginning at noon. 



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VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



ESTAHISNEI 1f25 Tin Vir|iiii iNcb Ntws PiUisli*^ fvtry Tlmrsliy 

Jack H. Hftiris, General Manager and Executive Director 

H. Joseph Lowenthal, Jr., Maha^ing Editor 

Carolyn McAilen, Women's Editor Bryan Glover, Production Foreman 



SUISCHPTION rate $S.20 per year • delivery IY mail and carrier • SINGLE COPY 10( 
MAIN OFFICE 3108 Pacific Avenue, Virginia Beach, Virginia 23451 

Thursday, May 9, 1968 
PHOME 42S-240I Published by Beach Publishing Corporation 



LAMENT 






The Waters of Rudee 



( 



Before we go to press again 
Rudee Inlet will be op6n for 
charter boats. A great deal of 
hard work by so many people 
has gone into the project. The 
road has not been an easy one, 
and many of those people have 
had to endure the slings and 
arrows of outraged critics. 

The battle to complete the 
work there, Including a per- 
manent marina, and further de- 
velopment is far from over. 
The battle to get more funds 
from the state and federal gov- 
ernments is by no means over. 
These will go on, no doubt, 
to successful conclusions. 

The waters of Rudee Inlet 
have long been muddied by 
controversy and criticism, 
most of it entirely unwarranted. 
This, however, is usually the 



case. It is easier to criticize 
when one doesn*t understand the 
situation and can make political 
"hay" out of problems. 

Instead of heaving a heavy 
sigh of relief with the opening 
of the inlet and marina we should 
look with favor to all of those 
who had the foresight years ago 
to plan for this, no matter how 
difficult the problems have been. 

We should look to this new 
facility as a bright spot on the 
Virginia Beach horizon and as 
a first step in the whole devel- 
opment of the south end of the 
beach. 

The Virginia Capes marina 
should be a hope of the future, 
not a skeleton in the closet 
of the past. Now that we have 
it, let us forget the problems 
and look to the future. 



Commuters Take Heart 



We offer a vote of confi- 
dence to Mr. E. H. Orange 
and other state officials who 
have moved so quickly to head 
off an increasing problehfi on 
the Virginia Beach- Norfolk Ex- 
prfspway. 

Thdy have iQgpOMpced that 
construction will begin on the 
widening of the off- ramp from 
Norfolk ot Independence Boule- 
vard with the addition of another 
toll machine. This will speedup 
traffic there and eliminate a 



time-consuming and dangerous 
situation. 

In defense of the problem, 
we doubt If anyone could have 
forseen the need at that point 
when the road was planned, but 
once these 1olksc.#aw the pra- 
bieml tfiey mqp qUfiikir "" 
correct It. 

It takes time to design even 
the widening of a road and to 
get a new nriachine, and the 
officials have moved In the 
right direction with dispatch. 



A Penny a Day 



May is fund-raising month for 
all but one of the volunteer 
fire departments in Virginia 
Beach. Only the one In Virginia 
Beach Borough does not partic- 
ipate. Theirs comes later. 

The city Is fortunate to have 
these volunteer departments, 
comprised of competent and de- 
dicated men, who give of them- 
selves and their time for all 
of us. They receive no comp- 
ensation from the city for their 
efforts in firefighting or rescue. 
They are constantly attempting 
to- better themselves also 
through study and practice, all 
at their own expense. 

They buy their own equipment, 
expensive and complex. The city 
aids them in construction of 



buildings and In paying some of 
the Mtiliity bills and the like, 
but the money received would 
not begin to pay the bills. 
^ The men of the volunteer fire 
departments throughout the city 
rely on the residents of the area 
they serve, and they need help. 
When they arrive at your door 
shortly seeking a little help, 
please give whatever you can. 
You never know when you may 
need their services in a hurry. 
Of course, they'll come even if 
you do not give, but please 
remember if we had paid fire 
departments our newly increas- 
ed taxes would be even higher. 
They are asking a penny a 
day per family per year. That's 
$3.65... a cheap price to pay for 
safety and peace of mind. 



Politics and Police 



A sort of rift has developed 
between the Commonwealth's 
Attorney and the police depart- 
ment. The matter Itself does 
not omount to much, and could 
probably have been worked out 
quietly between departments. 

But now the matter of police 
time in pre-trial Investigations 
for Andre Evans )$ pMbllc and 
thi breach grows wfder very- 
time cMiother umcal led remark 
is hurtled. 

' Evons has accused the police 
of not understanding their role 
in his work, of preferring to 



play "cops and robbers" and 
has suggested that the police 
department is Involved in pol- 
itics, although he did not say 
how. 

The police are not saying 
anything. • 

^ We have a good police depart- 
ment, hard - working and com- 
petent, as well as overworked 
and underpaid. Vtfe also have 
a Commonwealth Attorney's off- 
Ice that is competent. 

This kind of politicai she- 
nanigans is just not necessary 
and can do everyone much harm. 





|SP@TS 

By H. Jotf>h Lowenthal, Ur. 

"Would you help me, please?" lie pleaded. 

"Help you wltft wh8?" she asked. "Sleep? You haven't mpv^ 
from that spot and I'w been iqj for hours." ' 

"Help me get t^" he said as quietly as he could. "For sotne 
reason I can't move at all." 

"Oh, for heaven's sake. Don't be so dramatic. I know jpou 
worked on the roof all day yesterday," she said as she he^ 
him up gingerly. '^Youiton't haveio remind me." ''*' , . 

"I'm serious. I aclfe everywiere," he said. "Youla^ no 

*iilea what it was like up thete." 
i "I have the feeling I'm about 
D^mm^U * ' 4' ^ .'lb hear." 
ItOUyil "Now, that's not falif. |*art 









On 



i\! 



the 
Roof 




Disgruntled Driver.'.. 

Editor, Virginia Beach Sun: 

Some time ago the Virginia 
Beach-Norfolk Expressway 
people admitted they had a pro- 
blem at Independence Boulevard 
with traffic from Norfolk being 



tied up during the afternoon rush 
hour. 

They said that they would 
study the matter and see what 
could be done. How long does 
It tak« to study something like 
this? I am one of those comm- 
uters who gets cau^t there 
every afternoon. It Is the 
closest exit to my home or I 
would use another exit. 

Not only do I resent being 
held tq> there to pay my toll, 
but I consider it dangerous when 
I am parked on the road Itself 
in stacked up traffic waiting 
to get off. Somebody is going 
to gft hurt badly there. Maybe, 
then flie stuSy will be speeded' 
Op. • 

If that's not bad enou^, (hen 
I am subjected to another tleup 
trying to get across Virginia 
Beach Boulevard. ^ver slnae 
December it has looked like 
they were going to add another 



two lanes to Independence Boul- 
evard there, but the road still 
Isn't finished. What is the pro- 
blem there? 

The Expressway has been an 
answer to a commuter's prayer, 
but every day when I ger ready 
to get off at Independence Boul- 
evard I say a prayer that I'll 
make it home saiely with a 
checked temper. 

Raymond S. Tanner 

Ed. Note: -See editorial this 
page and front page story. 



The VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
welcomes letteris. The^Mwto' 
be published when possible. 
Eadi letter must be signed 
and Include address of the 
writer. Letters are invited 
on any question. 

Mail each to: Editor, VIR- 
GINIA BEACH SUN, Post 
Office Box 657,Virgiriia Beach, 
Virginia 23451. 



of my pain is your fault," 
_^ ** * ' life said. 

OtUS "^y fault?" she said loudly. 

**«^ ';Explaln that." 

« "Well, when you wait to the 
store and left the garage door 
open, I was on the top of the 
second story," he began. "The 
blasted deaf cat got out and got 
into one heckuva fight with a 
much bigger dog. The dog yelped 
like he had been hit-by a Gray- 
hound bus as he raced h6ilne 
with the cat behind him." 
"So?" 
"So I got down to the garage room okay, but then I couldn't 
get the ladder adjusted for five minutes so I could get tO the 
ground level, and the fi^t was raging the whole time the ladder 
was slipping apart. Then when I got down I had to chase the 
fighters until I caught the cat right at the door of the dog owners. 
They gave me a dirty look." 
"I'm sorry. I thought I lock'ed the cat up," she said sweetly. 
"That wasn't so bad," he began. "But just a little whil^ laier 
I had to repeat the entire process when you yelled for me becatise 
the steak on the grill had caught on fire. Couldn't you have done 
what I did...pour a little water on the fire Instead of screaming 
like you were dying a horrible death? I think I got all the way 
down in ten seconds. I've considered jumping off the garage, but 
-I thought better of it." , • 

"I couldn't think what to do/' she said. "Isn'tltnicetoknb'w 
that you're needed around the house?" ■" 

"Yeah," he said sourly. "Especially when I'm on top of ft." 
"You know, as much as I love our trees^you can't imagine the 
leaves and pine needles and other junk u cleaned out of (hOSe 
gutters." '--^ ' ^ 

"But it's worth it," she said, "tahave a pretty yard." 
"Maybe to you," he said. "You don't have to clean the gutters!. 
Do you know I was chased all over that roof by four wasps wheh ' 
I disturbed them while th^y were building a nest in the frotit 
gutter? I finally drowned them with the hose." 
"Doesn't that screening you put in help?" she asked. 
"Yes, It helps collect Uie pine needles and leaves insid^;" 
"There's one thing you don't know about that happened yester>- 
day. I didn't have the heart totell you last night when you finished;*' 
she said. 
"What?" he asked cautiously. ^ 

"One of our neighbors called and wanted to know if you Had 
flipped. She said she saw you sitting on the roof watering the ■_'- 
lawn." • ' • 

"Of course I felt alright. It just seemed like the thing to-tfb 
after I finished hosing out' the gutters. I could hit most of the - 
yard from there, and it needed watering. But come to thtiic > 
tibout it, ybu sbodld.'ia^'S^i the looK^dhltlM'fiBVof evk««^ 
in the cohvertlbre TyjK) dii:ive,by''and saw me." 

"Well, noyr all jfou hav^t0"di^;is rake up t^ji|ss youmadil.1 
yesterday," she said brightly. ,^' ' *■ 

He keel^l over on the bed and groaned. "Wake me next week.j' 



! VIRGINIA BB^CH 






••wT 



ii.. 



;^ 



IControlling the Landslide 

The logjam of legislation on one subject consumed a great deal of time in the 1968 session of 
the legislature. The following report from the Governor's office discusses the traffic safety leg- 
islation enacted. 





I I 



Public opinion and the General Assembly 
have put on Virginia's law books stiff new leg- 
islation designed to curb the rising death and 
accident toll on the State's highways. 

Alarmed by the record total of deaths marked 
up last year and the experience of seven years 
of continually mounting tolls, Virginians have 
made known their Impatience with statutes that 
have not been effective in removing offenders 
from the public roads. 

Last year's new high of 1,223 deaths topped 

the previous record of 1,110 deaths reported 

in 1941. It compared with 1,106 fatalities in 

. 1966. Killed last year were 217 pedestrians, 

46 motorcyclists and 12 bicyclists. ' 

In addition to the deaths resulting from the 
110,059 crashes last year, there were 43,122 
injuries. Economic loss was - estimated at 
$230,000,000. 

This year fatalities are running just a little 
behind last year. Authorities are hopeful that 
betier designed highways, better enforced laws, 
and a more concerned public, along with the new 
legislation, may help to counter the effects 
of such influences as faster vehicles and the 
increase in the number of motorists using the 
highways. 

One of the key measures recommended by 
the Traffic Safety Study Commission is aimed 
at keeping off the highways the worst menaces, 
those individuals who repeatedly are involved in 
accidents. Persons who commit within a 10- 
year period 12 or more offenses of speeding, 
reckless drlvfng or others for which the op- 
erator's permit may be suspended will now 
have their licenses permanenUy revoked. The 
driver who has had his license revoked under 
this statute and who then operates a vehicle 
invites a mandatory penalty of at least one 
to five years in the penitentiary. No portion 
of the sentence may be suspended. 

The penalty for driving without a license is 
lacreitscd on the second conviction to provide 
for a mandatory jail sentence of not less than 
10 days anc up to 6 mopths. 

Severe penalities wllfr'be imposed on anyone 
attempting to take an eiamlnation for anotherp 
and In addition, the violator loses his license 
for 10 years. 

Classified as reckless driving are drivlni? 
abreast in the .same lane and driving a motor 
vehicle' on any highway under construction or 
not yet open to the public recklessly or at an 
excessive speed. Any person wto aids, abets 
or helps plan a race on the highway will be 
guilty of a misdemeanor. 



Tires must have at least 1/16 of an Inch tread 
or no Inspection sticker maybe Issued. Studded 
tires will be given a two-year trial on Vir- 
ginia's highways. 

Motorcycles are required to be equipped 
with foot rests and If the vehicle Is not equip- 
ped with a proper windshield, the operator must 
wear safety glasses or goggles. After Jan. 1, 
■1969, motorcycle operators must take special 
driving tests. 

After Jan. 1, 1970, only those 16 and 17-year 
oldff who have passed a driver training course 
win be granted permits. Others must be 18. 
Commercial -driver training schools ^must be 
licensed by the State after Jan. 1, 1969. 

Visual examinations will be administered 
when operators' licenses are Issued or re- 
newed after Jan. 1, 1970. A visual acuity of at 
least 20/40 In one or both eyes with<H' without 
corrective lenses and a field of at least 100 
degrees of horizontal vision In one or both eyes 
will be required. A daylight only license maybe 
Issued to a person with a visual acuity of at 
least 20/70 In one or both eyes with or without 
corrective lenses, provided the person has at 
least a field of 70 degrees horizontal vision. 
Where need for a physical examination Is In- 
dicated, the Division of Motor Vehicles Js 
empowered to require one. 

Plastic coated licenses with color photo- 
graphs will be Issued after July 1, 1969. Fee 
for the four-year permit will be $9 beginning 
Jan. 1, 1970. For motorcycUsts the fee will be 
$12 with a renewal charge of $11. The fee will 
defray the cost of the plastic permits and con- 
tribute $1.33 In the Driver Education Fund. 

A Drivers LlcMj^e Compact was enacted to 
provide for exchMge of traffic convitjllon re- 
ports with 20 other states. 

Pedestrians have the right of way In any 
clearly marked crosswalk at mid-block, as 
veil as at the end of any block, under pro- 
visions in the new legislation. ' 

Other legislation calls for private school 
buses to be painted yellow and for their op- 
erators to comply with the same standards 
^fequired of pubUc school tnis operatorsi lod. 
set up safety standards for ambulances and re- 
scue vehicles, 

A Highway Safety Division vrill be set \j^ in 
the Governor's Office and an U-member com- 
mission will assist In administering the state 
safety program. 

Each locality is required to establish a 
Highway Safety Commission and to adopt a 
safety program sobject to approval of the Gov- 
ernor. 



ICOU 
I NEW 

Virsrinia Beach Municipal Court 

Convictions April ae to May 2, 1968 j 

> Stanley L. Futrell, Garrison Place, Virginia Beach, convl9t0 
of reckless driving, fined $35 and costs. \, 

John E. Blakala, USS Vulcan, convicted or reckless drivi^ 
fined $50 and costs. 

James L. Campbell, Jr., Ralph Street, Norfolk, convl(;iedpf 
reckless driving, fined $25 and costs. 

Albert G. Rountree, Kempsville Road, Virginia Beach, con- 
victed of reckless driving, fined $50 and costs, drivers license 
suspended for six months. ^ 

Raymond L. AUdaffer, West Lane, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $50 and costs, drivers license sus<- 
pended for 60 days. . | , 

Charles Campbell, Little Bay Avenue, Norfolk, convlcted'of 
reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Virginia Beach Circuit Court 

Decisions April 26 to May 2, 1968 

Hattie Mae Johnson, Holland Road, Virginia Beach, indicted 
for murder, found guilty of voluntary manslaughter, sentence 
to five years in the state penitentiary. 

Edward L. Mitchell, Hughes Avenue, Virginia Beach, indicted 
for statutory burglary, found guilty, sentenced to five years 
in the state penitentiary, with three years of sentence sus- 
pended, then'to be placed on probation for three years following 
completion of serving sentence. . 

Lefoy G. Freeman, Cyprfks Avenue, Virginia Beach, Indicted 
for statutory burglary, found guilty, sentenced to five y,e^S 
in the state penitentiary, with three years of sentence suspended, 
then to be placed on probation for three years following com- 
pletion of sentence, , i,, 

Larry D. Watidns, Eaglestrai Lane, Virginia Beach, indlcle4 
for attempted mi[)rder, fjound gidlty, sentenced to eight years 
in stole penitentiary. ,^ 

Jerry D. Scott, Paul Jones Circle, Virginia Beach, appealed 
charge of reckless driving, found guilty, fined $100 and cbstsu 
drivers license suspended for six months, sentoiced to two 
months in jail, sentence suspended on condition of good behavlon 
for two years* ■' .* • 

George T. Grayson, VHQi Street, VlrgiBia Beacb, indicted 
for indecent exposure, found |uilh^, fined $SdO and costs. 

Virginia BMchJiTeiaie Court 

Casp Summtioii Aprir26 to May 2, 1968 
The court had hearings on 43 juvenile petittoos idilch path 
cerned persons 17 years of age or under accused of violating 
state laws, 6r city ordinances. None of these cases Involved 
felonies. ':'•'/■ 

. Otho* cases which the couri settied Involved sev^ on alleged 
traffic law vtoiattons and nine 90 family domestic prd>lems. 
There were five cafi«t ttf partntal DiMi-«qK>ort durfa^ ^ 
above calendar dates. 

i 

Thlt mwti0trM$tM to ik§-otftetu ofphntieuau 
and defdUti imNmfolk, PoHtmouth, Chem^dk 
and Virginia Beach m a emrtwy of Wynne- WrIyM \ 
Motor CompaHift gimr CkryUr-lmpaki De^r. 



> I 
I 



Thursday, May 9, 1968 




Virginia Beach Sun 



Page? 



Mrs. White (Aufenger Stiidios) 

Miss Evans Weds Mr. White 



Exchange Student 
To Speak to BPW 

Lawrence E. Marshall Jr., 
Princes Anne Hi^Sclywl sen- 
ior, will be the guest speaker 
at tte May meeting of thePrln- 
cess Anne Business aiKl Pro- 
fessional Womeix's CluD, ac- 
cording to Mrs. Rose Bissett, 
president. He will speak on his 
life and experiences as an ex- 
change student to Brazil. 

Fe^ured on the same pro* 
gram will be a musical skit 
under the direction of Bruce 
Montgomery. The meeting will 
be held at 7 p.m. May 13 at 
the Cavalier Hotel. 

The program is under the 
direction of Irma E.Bell, world 
affairs chairman for the local 
rhiXi, 

Group Meets 

Operation Stand-Up will meet 
at 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 10 
at Wycllffe Presbyter- 
ian Church on Or eat Neck Road. 

This win be the first open 
meeting ofa recently organized, 
integrated group which is meet- 
ing together for dialogue. 





Prize-winners at last week's Ft. Story Officers' Wives Salad buf- 
fet were (left to right) Mrs. Jerome Hostetler, m o st versatile 
salad; Mrs. James C. Hardwick, Jr., most original; Mrs. Norman 
A. Turnbull, most attractj3/£ salad; and Mrs. Louis Goetzka, who 
won ah award^for-3iej>e€tt1irea>^ake. ' ■ 



The marriage of Miss Carole 
Ann Evans and Pressley Byrnes 
White Jr., took place at 8 p.m. 
. Saturday, May 4 at Larchmont 
Methodist Church In Norfolk. 
"Hie Rev. John Setzer of Bre- 
vard College, Brevard, N.C., 
performed Oie ceremony. 

The bride, given in marriage 
by her father,' Is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Evans 
Jr. of Norfolk. 

The bridegroom is the son 

/ of Judge and Mrs. Pressley 

Byrnes WhlteofVlrglnlaBeach. 

Mrs. John Setzer of Brevard 
was matron of honor, and Miss 
Sally Claude* was maid of honor. 



Bridesmaids were Miss Jane 
Ellen Lft^cott of Atlanta Ga., 
Miss Sharon Fern Izen of Chi- 
cago, 111. and Mrs. Howard 
Allen Feldman of New York 
City. Whltten Bratten Nors- 
worthy was ring bearer^ 

Judge White was his son's 
best man. Groomsmen were Lt, 
Robert Lee Simpson Jr. of Ft, 
Bennlng, Ga., Harold Stuart 
Johnson of Richmond and 
Thomas Lewis, Rabe Walton 
Jr. and Lowery D. Flnley 3rd, 
•all of Virginia Beach. 

A reception vas held at the 
Norfolk Ykcht and C<nmtr y Club. 
After a wedding trip to Ber- 
muda, the couple will Hve In 
Virginia Beach. 



Award WoiifNew Project Proposed 




Miss Harper 



iss Harper Is Engaged 



Mr. and Mrs. George Burton 
Harper, Jr., of Chesopelan 
Trail announce the engagement 
Qf their daughter. Miss Melinda' 
LeiB 'Harper, to Melvln Perrv 
Sldwell. 

Mr.'^dwell Is ttie son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Melvin L. SidwelL of 
Flemtag Drive. 

Miss Harper, a senior at 
First polonial High School, will 
graduate In June. 

Mr. Sldwell is a 1967 grad- 



uate of First Colonial High 
SchboHx 



has not been set for 




Tuesday night was an evening 
for good food and a little back 
patting at the Arnold Circle 
home of the Philip Traveers, 
when Mrs. Traveer hostessed 
a pot luck supper for approx- 
imately 70, members of the 
Princess Anne-Vlrginia Beach 
Junior Woman's Club. 

The back-patting had to do 
with the Marjorle Branch 
Award, presented at last week's 
state convention of Women's 
Clubs at Roanoke to Mrs. Jackie 
Sessoms, president of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Club. 

' The Marjorle Branch Award 
was given for recognition of 
the club's outstanding work to- 
ward better mental health at 
Virginia Beach. The club's two 
projects in that area— handled 
through the group's 15-member 
Department of Youth and Child- 
ren— involved the Initiation of 
a Sunday School for retarded 
children and the accumulation 
of Information and ' tentative 
plans for a half-way house for 
the city. 

The Sunday School is held 
at Galilee Episcopal Church 
aiMl Is taught by^members of, 
the Woman's Club Youth and 
Children Department. Mrs. 
Barbara Almond, one of the 
teachers at the Sunday School, 
said that the children have made 
marked progress — from just 
fitting quietly when the classes 
first met In September, to part- 
icipating now In songs and 
games. 

Mrs. Linda Jenkins, car- 
man of the department and 
writer y the prize- winning re- 
port tM was submitted to the 
state convention, explained that 
the number of children attend- 
ing the classes is still very 
small, due more to parents' 
reticence about entering their 
mentally handicapped children 
in the class than to the number 
of children who qpuld profit 
from it. 



The half-way house, still very 
much in the planning stages, 
would be designed to fill a 
gap now eJdslting between the 
state's correctional homes and 
fpster homes for homeless 
children. 

Mcs. Jenkins said that the 
club's work to date had In- 
volved gathering information 
about the need of a half-way 
house at Virginia Beach and in 
offering themselves as panel- 
ists to PTA and other organ- 
izations to discuss that need. 

A half-way house, she contin- 
ued, could meet the needs of 
minors who are forced froijri 
their own homes by overly'- 
harsh parents, or children who 
have left a detention home but 
not yet been placed in a foster 
home. / 

"We would be rehabilitation- 
oriented," Mrs. Jenkins went 
on. "Tha^ sort of operation 
would, of ^urse, Involve pro-, 

fessional staff -members." 

/ 
/ 

The half-way house would, 
naturally, involve a sizeable 
Ijud^etj m^re than the Woman's 
Clut could provide from their 
annual Follies proceeds. "The 
job we are trying and will try 
to do," said Mrs.. Jenkins, "Is 
to coordinate the entire com- 
munity's donations and activi- 
ties toward building a half-way 
house for the city." 

WomenPast21 

WITH BLADDER IRRITATION 
Sufffsr Many Troubles 

After 21, common Kidney or Bladder 
Irritations affect twice as many women 
as men and may make you tense and 
nervous from too frequent, burning or 
itching urination both day and night. 
Secondarily, you may lose sleep and 
suffer from Headaches, Backache and 
feel old, tired, depressed. In such irri- 
tation, CYSTEX usually brings fast, 
relaxing comfort by curbing irriuuing.. 
germs in strong, acid urine and by anal- 
gesic pain relief. Get CYSTEX at drug- 
gists. See how fast it can help you. 




Alumni 
To Have Coffee 

Pi Beta Phi alumni will com- 
memorate their Founders Day 
with a coffee at the home of 
Mrs. RogerXray, Chesopeian 
Trail, at 10:30 a.m. thursday, 
May 16. AH Pi Phi alumni In 
the area are Invited. "" 



No. 9 



to table 



i%< 



i>..„f^i''5Hiiiii 




by your Vepco HomeEconomist 

Here's a flavorful and Inexpensive way to enjoy the 
delicate flavor of lamb. PERSIAN PILAFF, a savory 
steamed rice steeped in the flavors of lamb, onion and 
fresh tomatoes, will bring the plates back for second 

^*'P^°«'- S this, oil 

2 lbs. lamb shoulder (cut in 1' cubes) 
1 cup chopped onion 
1 cup peeled fresh tomatoes, chopped 
114 cups uncooked quick-cooking rice 
2^ cups hot water 

1 chicken bouillon cube 

2 this, butter 

Salt, pepper, garlic salt to taste 
Preheat oven to 350° F. Braise meat cubes in hot oil. 
Drain excess fat. Add onion and lightly brown with 
meat. Add tomatoes; cover and simmer for 15 minutes. 
Put meat mixture in oiled 2-qt. casserole. Put uii- 
eooked rice in center on top of meat. Put butter in 
genter of rice. Diwolve bouillon cube in hot water. Pour 
around edfe of cawerote. Bake for 1 hour. Serves 4 to 6. 
Yowfcan make this thrifty dish tor less than $3, and 
the cost of electricity is about H. Quite a bargain, 
electricity. 




Last Thursday was the day 
for greenery at Ft. Story's 
Officers' Club— not spring 
greenery, but the salad stuff. 

A long, centrally-placed table 
held the salads brought by the 
70 or so officers' wives attend- 
ing a salad buffet* sponsored 
by the wives club, on display 
for tasting and for judging— l^r 
a panel of seven club wives. 

Mrs. Norman A. Turnbull 
was awarded the prize for her 
"Lively Lime" salad, in the 
Most Attractive category. Mrs. 
James C. Hardwick, Most Orig- 
inal, for Jier, "Candle Salad" 

Woman's Club 
Sets Program 

A lalk on homes being re- 
novated in Virginia Beach by 
the Historical Society plus films 
of the Norfolk Botanical Gar- 
dens win make up the program 
for file meeting of the Princess 
Anne Woman's Club of Virginia 
Beach on May 14 at Pine Tree 
Inn. 

Mrs. L. Crawford Syer will 
speak on the homes and Jesse 
Fanshaw will present the film. 
Mrs. Thomas J. FoUary, con- 
servation and garden chairman, 
Is In charge of the program. 

The Choralettes from Maury 
High School, under the direction 
of Mrs. HortenseM. Pease, will 
furnish music for the program. 
Mrs. George Aldridge is music 
chairman. 



Mrs. Jerome Hostetler, Most 
Versatile, for her "H<rtChick«J 
Chip Salad; Mrs. Louis Goetika, 
received the Best Cake award 
for her oatmeal confectioa. 

Judges atthebuffetwereMrs. 
Robert J. Warner, Mrs. Harry 
L. Watts, Mrs.'Herbert Gar rell, 
Mrs. Marvin Keenan, Mrs. 
Charles Jackson, Mrs. Edward 
Turner an! Mrs. Robert Norrls. 

During the buffett. Col. 
Thomas D. Emery made a spec- 
ial appearance at the meeting In 
order to present Mrs. Kenneth 
L. Blunt, wives club president, 
with the Ft. Story special Cer- 
tificate of Achievement. 

The Certificate cited Mrs. 
Blunt's achievements as pre- 
sident of the wives club and as 
service chairman of the Prg? 
testant Women of the Ft.jShSiry 
Chapel from the toj^ 1966 
until thepmpil^K was noted 
thatstjr''wflllngly devoted much 
of her personal time and con- 
siderable talents In making a 
substantial contribution to the 
military community." 

Mrs. Blunt, whose husband 
Is a Ft. Story Chaplain, has 
been active In the postcha^el's 
Vacation Bible School as a tea- 
cher; she Is organist for the 
Sunday services and pianist for 
the Sunday School. 

A source at the post's public 
information office pointed out 
that the presentation of an ach- 
ievement certificate to a woman 
is most unusual. 







Mrs. Jenkins, Mrs, Ses SO rri s and Mrs. 
Traveer (left to rjght) look over the Mar- 
jorie Branch certificate arid plaque rece- 
ived by the Princess Anne-Virginia Beach 
Woman's Club at the state convention at 
Roanoke last week. 




Gifts for the first 100 Ladies Dining with us. 
Another Mother's Day Featulr }0%'d6duction on 
All Dining Checks ' 

Featuring Italian and American Cuisine 
113 N. Plaza Trail, Princess Anne Plaza 

MOUIS 12:30 PM M 10 PM PNONI 340-S544 

(Under Spue Mthagement) 




■ 



/ 







THE WdMEM 



fil-R 



^VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 

Thursday, May 9, 1968 



buLt 



i_q_B _^atfl^ >aaa,tai» t a ^ t t «iaa , tt aat Ma it aiii a t t»a«tti«tat«ttittatt «>«B«««A AJU U UUL mmmM . t A MI , ft , t A^ 




\ 



others Are the Greatest --Just Ask the 







(Ed. note: We decided the best 
way to commemorate mothers . 
on Mother's Day was to get 
the opinions of the children who ^ 
knoiyiiem best. 

Third graders seemed the 
ideal age»stiU young enough to 
be honest, but old enough to 
express themselves. The fol- 
lofiog letters came from the 
pencils of third graders in the 
class of Mrs;. Eugenia Johnston 
at Thalia Elementary School, 
and they are, we believe typi<- 
cal oif c^ldr en everywhere. The 
wording and spelling is un< 
changed. 

• /■ ■ 



ihf arV ' ork above Is by 
iju^an Hodges who added somie- 
■ thiJig extra to her composition.) 

My mothpr is a good mother. 
She help 'me. I jiclp her, some- 
time. My dad is, as good as my 
mother sometitne, 

.Jimmy S. * ' . • _ '' 

My mother tome Is very good, 
she is mean some times too. 
I love my mother- v*ry Very 
Good, she takes me placejs arid 
so docs my father^ 
G. ,^ ' >. . * . ■ " 



My mother is nice .to me. 



She gets me a lot of thing. 
And she lets me go to work 
with her at night. And she might 
take me to see a movie Satury. 
t^o name 

My mother is very nice, and 
gives. me all west everytjjlnfc 
1 love mj^ mother very much, 
and like her- too,.. Sbmetimes 
she plays with me and my 
brother. My mother is pretty 
too, 
Kathryn L. 

My mother is nice to me. She 
lets me go with her to the 
store. I always being some 



money. I always get candy, 
candy, candy. I always eat it 
all. Sometimes 1 get a stomach 
ache and I won't eat my dinner. 
But she doesn't mind. Sbe is 
so nice. 
Douglas S. 

My Mother is a good Mother. 
She helps me. Her makes my 
breakfast in the morning. Her 
helps me get dressed. Yes, her 
is a good Mother. My Dad is 
Just as good as my Mother. 
Jimmy 

My Mother sews and cooks 
for us, and works very hard 



r 




Parents Don 't Listen , Says Speaker 



Mom's the Word 



The millions of mothers who 
receive flowers on their Day 
tbis year will be enjoying the 
symbol of a sentiment that runs 
through history. 

An Egyptian pharoah carved 
into his mother's tomb the 
words: "One thing alone is 
better and more beautiful than 
anything under the rays of the 
Sun God. It is a mother." 

And Abe Lincoln said: "All 
that I am, or hope to be, I owe 
to my mottier." 

Que town honored a mother 
who took care of 53 children 
in her time; it erected a plaque 
to her— 400 years later. Na- 
poleon echoed the feelings of 
many children when he said of 
his mother that she was "unique 
among women." 

Today's custom of sending 
floiren to mothers is rooted 
ieefi to history. Hie Mediterr- 
anean and If Ideattern pre- 
Ctei^laas showered down flo- 
wtn lo anmal honor to the 
M^O' ol the Gods, who went 
by t virMy of names. She 
was MItf Of Aftarte to the 
Btbfkxiiim, 



Under the name of Cvlirli^, 
she was borrnwe.! from die 
Phrygians of Asia Monoi by 
Emperor Claudius nnd itn nr- 
porated int^ Roni('.s ,v! m ^ h 
salute to sprUig—a tlupc-day 
fiesta that featured wreatlis of 
violets. 



Although Mother's Hnv \m\ 
spread to England as "Mother- 
ing Day" by the Pilgrims' time, 
It missed the boat to Plyniout-h 
Rock. Scandalized by the holi-. 
day's pagan past, tlw stern 
Puritans lot the custom wither 
when they .^laated tlwmi;elves.. 
in the New World. 



Miss Helen BrOoks, a teacher 

jv „ dtj;ciplinary schoolln Phil- 
adelphia, toid local church wo- 
mrn ."jhe is "appalled by the 
') nail lack of interest of par- 
<!!!s in their children in 
school." - :. V ; 

Miss Brooks, a member of the 
SofMoty of Friends and also a 
poit, ha.s taught In the dis- 
oipliiiary school for 10 years. 
Shf -^iioliP in Virginia Beach 
la; t I liday for May Fellowship 
Day at Galilee Episcopal Chur- 
ch, sponsored by Virginia Beach 
Church Women United. The 
Ih'cmc for the day was "Human 
V.ii'ios in a Technological So- 
vi [\: Aiiunymlty and Commun- 
ilv." 

"We live in an age that de- 
ponds on technology," said Miss 
Brooks. "Children must be 
taupilit what is real and true. 
To (iiPiish the parents on whom 
lif leponds—thls is the bedrock 
for mothers. 

"Moral, spiritual and human 
values set a standard we must 
meet. No child can do this 

aioiio," 

Miss Brooks said that 
niotlicrs are not to be b lamed 
for the retelHori of children 
today. They arc to be cautioned 
of it instead. 




too. I think I have the best 
mother in the world. Mymother 
gives us 10 cents allow^ce, 
and takes us to the store and 
buys us candy. I love my mother 
very much, 
Robin F, 

My' mofhet' is so sweet and'"^ 
nice so I kiss her on the cheek. 
When she siad I don't have 
shoes on my feet I lauf and say 
I don't need shoe^ and she 
smilte a merry smile and looks 
at me and tells a Joke to make 
me lauf again. I love her so 
but on Mothers Day she had a 
hunt to find her gift and card 
she thought it might be candy 
or money, or it might be honey 
from the honey store but much 
to her surprise itwas roses full 
in bloom and a card that said 
Happy Mothers Day to you and 
best wishes to you 
Elizabeth J, 



On mothers day I lagh and 
play, and have a lot of fun. We 
keep on laghing through the day 
when our work is done. My 
mother Is not at all mean. She 
doesn't lo(dc like a been. She 
looks very funny, but not at 
:^1 like »tunny. 
*tJo name** 

My Mother is very nice. She 
lets me do my Homework after 
supper. But I don't like batte, 
I do not like her vegetables. 
Terrl A. 

The Best thing is my mother. 
She buys me lots of stuff like 
cars, trucks, and a whole bunch 
more. She even gives my 50 
cents allowance. She spends so 
much time on the telephone, 
yak, yak, yak, yak. But I love 
her anyway. My mother is stUl 
the greatest. 
Brent T. 



< 



»••••••••< 



a startling degree, have turned 
their children over to the school 
for rearing. We must spend 
time, not money for children." 

She emphasized that listening 
should be a keyword along with 
communication, "Parents don't 
know what children are th&ik- 
ing because they don't listen. 
They are self-centered, mater- 
ialistic and hypocritical." 

She concluded by using the 
example of Mary, the mother 
of Jesus, as an example of a 
motiier who had time to be with 
her son during his times of 
trials and troubles. 




ALLE/ 



By Carolyn McAllen 



poetry to the women. 



After a luncheon at the church, ^^ ._ ^^^ jl i 

MUs Br»k.r«.so..»,.er J^Jldt^S JUSt DUCKy 

Sylvester double-crossed us. He (?) laid three eggs bdilnd 
the bushes in our yard. 



Miss Brooks with iVlrs. John Waller, pre- 
sident of Virginia Beach Church Women 
United. 



"The basics have notchan- 

Parpiil^S^fnirsTFe ' able to carry ' 
on a dialogue with their chil- 



dren," She said. "Children are 
riot n ghtlhg 'fRelf par enlsf they 
are abandoning them." 



"Today's children must be 
given ii chance to know their 
I»rents. American parents, to 



But nearly three centifrtes 
later, in 1908, Anna M. Jarvis 
of Philadelphia arranged a 
special church service inGraf- 
ton, W. Va., in tribute to her „ 
own recently deceased mother 
and other community mothers, 
both living and dead. By 1914, 
the idea had taken such a grip 
on the country that President 
Woodrow Wilson proclaimed It 
a national holiday to be cele- 
brated on the second Sunday of 
May. Anna Jarvis had become 
the mother of Mother's Day 
in America. 



By requesting her guests at 
that first commemorative ser- 
vice to wear a white carnation, 
her mother's favorite flower, 
she also established It as the 
traditional Mother's Day bloom. 
It still is, but other seasonal 
flowers have taken root along- ' 
side the carnation as appro- 
priate flpral symbols. 

AlsOj to Anna Jarvls's wear- 
It-yourseif suggestion has been 
added th^ idea of arranging 
with a florist to send a bouquet, 
corsage or bunch of seasonal 



flowers to Mon , every month 
as a mother's Day tribute. How- 
ever, one remember - Mama 
tribute was daily! England's 
Lord Chancellor Richard Hal- 
dane wrote his mother a letter 
every day— for 50 years! And 
then there was the late Prime 
Minster Mackenzie Klpg of 
Canada, who once posted salu- 
tation to his mother in a letter 
21,000 words long! 

Today's exjiressions of de- 
votion are less long-winded but 
more far-reaching. 



As a holiday, the American 
version of Mother's Day al- 
ready has been transplanted 
to foreign soil. < 

But then, tributes to mothers 
have always created an inter- 
national bond that laug^ i^ 
language barriers. Whatever 
his native tongue, any son or 
dau^ter can understand the 
ancient Hebrew proverb: 

"God couldn't be everywhere 
at once, so he tad to create 
mothers," 



Art Show 
Announced 

The Woman's Club of Scmth 
Norfolk will sponsor the 4th 
Annual Lakeside Park Art Show 
on May 25-26 from noon to 
5 p.m. 

The park is located on Bain- 
brldge Boulevard and Byrd 
Avenue in South Norfolk. 

Those wishing to eider may do 
so by registering with eittier 
Mrs. G. Wayne Irby at 545- 
7223 or with Mrs. Herbert Cur- 
tis at 543-0584 no later than 
May 23, 

Works will be divided into 
five classes; oils, watercolor, 
pastels, grairiiics and oUier 
media. Works will be Judged and 
cash awards given. Richard La- 
fean of the Norfolk Museum Art 
School will be the Judge. 

Hi^ Sdiool and junior high 
school students will also com- 
pete tot cash awards and will 
be Jn^ed sepbrately. 



Now everyone knows ducks lay their eggs close to water— 
everybody knows but Sylvester, that is. As far as we know 
Sylvester has no mate, but that doesn't seem to discourage htm 
(?)her(?). 

1 thought the brats were kidding when they ran in with the 
news that Sylvester had built a nest behind the bushes. Bat they 
weren't. 

Not only is there a best, Sylvester has established "squatter's 
rights" and won't allow anyone within ten feet of the bushes. 
Can you imagine trying to ej^aia that toaUth»neli^rhood 
kids, aU of v^hom want to take a peek at thgt ill-natured bird? 

All this has done wonders for my flower bed which was Just 
beginning to sprout in front of the shrUbs. Between Sylvester 
and the kids, there's not much left. 

Eggs or no eggs, Sylvester sticks to its- former schedule 
of twice a day treks to the front door to (Jtemaad food. Woe to 
any human, or dog for that matter, who makes a move in Uie 
general direction of the shrubs. 

My one worry now is wtnt happens if the eggs hatdi? Tte 
ducklings will have to have water, and It's Just too fur tway 
for them to hike. I can Just see us with the kids' wading pool 
fUH of dueklit^ this summer. Enough is enough. 

And they will do wonders for my food budget. Can you make 
a wild estimate how much bread four dudes lined i|> at the 
ttwA door could consume in a week? 



Thursday. May 9, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Pqg<9 



IT NEVER FAUS 




Sh 



A6MNST 

to MAR 

Oncs 




IPS AMAZING! 





euT -me ONLf / «T^ NO viioNoeft i uwr. 6<y««i— i ^mz au 
-THING He / ewi DOWN TiwiN' T'MAKg me M»ie«GHT. p^no ©esioes. ; fb 

FUSTTB^O VNAS ' t HAD "(hWT ^PCAinEO ftNKlft— AnO MV fMKNOS >'^««-"« 








A UWW 6 SftcftA Mpgrnp. cm... ewRRse 

FINED |25tf gf)cK! TWFV MRT 

miNmns "Mo smoking" signs 



■me RAoio."T;iwr THCvicnM 

^RSTsueo FOR /ma , 
COUL6CTC0 DAMAogS ! 



I 



WM 







FOUMO l\l A HEN'S EG6 
FfX HAVANA. CUBA*. 



21 Bands To Compete 



Twenty-one bands from 12 
states are expected to compete 
in the Seventh Annual Virginia 
Beach Music Festival to be 
held June 17-20 at the Civic 
Center. 

The festival, an annual event 
sponsored by the Virginia Beach 
Chamber of Commerce, at- 
tracted more than 3,000 visitors 
to the beach last year, and that 



number is e]q)ected agaiiv 
Charles H. Forbes Jr. Is gen- 
eral chairman. 

Among the bands competing 
will be Boyertown Area Hi^ 
School of Boyertown, Pa,, who 
won the 1967 contest. Entries 
will be coming from as far 
south as Florida, as far north 
as New Jersey and as far west 
as Lowa, 



f.. 



LET US CLEAN YOUR HOUSE 

FLOORS, WALLS. WINDOWS, 
ETC. 10% DISCOUNT WITH 
THIS AD. 

340-6175- 



Cooke PTA 
Will Meet 



Officers for the 1968-69 
school year wiU be installed 
at the May meeting, the last 
of the year, of the W.T. Cooke 
School PTA on Monday, May 
13 at 8 p.m. In Virginia HalU 

Wallls B. Smith will be in- 
stalled as vice president, Wil- 
liam P. Caspar 9s treasurer 
and Mrs. William R. Gurley 
as corresponding secretary. 

The program will be a talent 
show. 

The SCA will have on sale 
copies of "The History of W.T. 
pooke School" for 50 cents. 



P. A. Plans 
Art Show 

Priacess Anne High School 
will have a general art display 
tomorrow, between the hours 
of 9 and 10 a.m. in the school's 
little gym. 

Several of the high school's 
departments will have projects 
on display. Studepts from in- 
dustrial arts, wood -working, 
ceramics and the art class 
will have their work on exhibit. 

The school's art club will 
sponsor the show. Mrs. Susan 
Boydston is the art club faculty 
advisor. 



JOSH MLLINOS Smx . . . 




r 



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Cube Steaks Twidw 
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CilCUnibers Simlll fancy 3 for .19 

fl^railfes norida SwMt Juicy do^ .49 

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Sweet Potatoes 3ib«..aS 



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in (how you hew ouy H li to btiM • itrong, •llrMtlvo laneo. 

BILL MacDONALD'S 
VIR6INU BEACN LUMKR I SUmY CO. 

"H.adqu4rt*r« For Lumber and Plywbod Cut to 8li«' 
For Roputablo Contraetort ami Carpontara 

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D09 Food 15 1/4 OS. ccm 3 for .39 

Qiape Jelly w«ich'c aoos.iar .37 

PoiiiiIy 

Paper Towels etontMi •SS 

mack Eye Peas YoHiBhr«r ^tS* .11 



^ CAND4ES 



the perfect gift for 
gMOTHER, 




lib. $1.80 2 lb. $3.50 

Gift wrapped 
1 lb. $2.50 2 lb. $4.25 

1/2 lb. $1.10 
Mother's Day is Sundty May 12th 

INGRAM S PHARMACY 



No.l 

207-25th Street 

428-6363 



No. 2 

34th & Atlantic Ave. 

42^6467 



Suckcait in thli life iz likt wotch> 
ing for a robbet-tha robbat iz 
quit, oz opt taw cum out at tha 
othar and ov tha hola. 

Civic League 
JSlects Officers 

New officers of the King's 
Way Civic League were elected 
Tuesday night at a meeting at 
Mallbu School. 

The president, H. Joseph 
Lowenthal, Jr., was re-elected 
for the coming year, as were 
first vice-president Roger 
Vesterby and second vice-pres- 
ident Bill Hensley. 

New officers are Mrs. Diane 
Cleveland, recording secretary; 
Bing Bassett, corresponding 
secretwyi .Mis. Butt^ Rudy, 
treasurer; and Mrs. Xnn Met- 
calfe, histprian. 

The assistant chief of the 
Plaza Volunteer Fire Depart- 
ment Burton Wltham, a mem- 
ber of the league, presented a 
demonstration on fire preven- 
tion at the meeting. 



ITCHiNG 

LIKE MAD? 

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externally caused itching... of 
ec7enia, minor skin irritations, non- 
poisonous insect bites. Desensitizes 
nerve endings. Kills millions of sur- 
face germs. "De-itch" skin with 
Zcmo— Liquid or Ointment. 



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To All Our Friends / 

Dear Friends *nd Customers, 




The Poodle Boutique has inoved,,but only 50 
yards away, to our own sepaflita buiMing on the 
Stroud property. Our new Urga signs will direct X 
you easily. 

The lar^r space |*pvidek,|aMich needed room 
for exF«nded operations, and wffl havt an exercise 
area for our customer's dogs. The fioutique wiU 
feature a larger selection of poodle accessories 
and sun)lies. 

Our telephone number rejinaiiis the same. 
Come and visit us soon. 

Betsy K. McNemey 

3320 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

Phone 340-0977 



(Across from Princess 
Anne Plaza) 



!■ 




* Legal Notices 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 7th day 
of May, 1968. 

Jack Wesley Jarvls, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Mary Ann Jarvls, Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit Is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion for 
more than a two year period. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the def ai- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Gen- 
eral Delivery, Baltimore. 
Maryland. It Is ordered that 
she do vpear here within 10 
(ten) days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may be 
necessary to protect her In- 
terest in this suit. 

A copy-Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 

Mr. W. Leigh Ansell, Atty. 
Messrs. Ansell, Butler & Can- 
ada, Attys. p.q. 
4336 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-9-4T 



NOTICE 

This Is to notify the piA)lic 
that the undersigned, trading as 
Harry's Inc. will within tfentta^s 
after piibUcatlon of this notice 
apply to the Virginia State Al- 
coholic Beverage Control Board 
for a license to sell beer for 
off and on premises consump- 
tion. 

A. J. Canada, Jr. 
T/A Harry's Inc. 
2312 Atlantic Ave. 
Va. Beach, Va. 23451 
^ 5-9-lT , 

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 

VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC 
LIBRARY OF THE CITY OF 
VIRGINIA BEACH will receive 
Sealed Bids for construction of 
a BRANCH LIBRARYBUILD- 
ING to be located on Kempsvllle 
Road In the Kempsvllle Bor- 
ough, until 2:30 D.S.T. p.m. 21st 
of May, 1968, at the School Ad- 
ministration Building, Princess 
Anne Court House, then publicly 
opened and read aloud. 

• A deposit check of $25.00 will 
be required per set of Bid Doc- 
uments and such check shall be 
made payable to said Archl- 
tccts 

The Information for Bidders, 
Form of Bid, Form of Contract, 
Plans and Specifications may 
be obtained on or after 36th of 
April, 1968, from the Office of 
McClurg and Wall, A.I.A., Ar- 
chitects, 1369 Laskln Road, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia. 

Bids must be accompanledby 
a certified check or acceptable 
Bid Bond in the amount of FIVF 
PERCENT (5%) of the Base Bid, 
made to the order of the City 
of Virginia Beach. No Bids may 
be withdrawn for a period of 
thirty (30) days after scheduled 
closing time for receipt of bids. 
A $25.00 deposit Is required 
for each set of plans and spec- 
ifications, three sets maximum. 
Reimbursement of deposits will 
be mades^for each set returned 
to the Architects In good, un- 
marked condition within 10 days 
of bid (^enlng as follows: (ji) 
General Contractors who bid, 
$25.00 win be returned, (b) Gen- 
eral Contractors who do not bid, 
$10.00 will be returned, (c) Sub- 
contractors, in every case, 
$10.00 will be returned. 

Bidders are required under 
Title 54, Chapter 7, Code of Vir- 
ginia, to show evidence of cer- 
tificate of registration before 
bid may be received and con- 
sidered on a general or sub- 
contract of $20,000.00 or more. 
The bidder stall place on the 
outside of the envelope contaln- 



* Legal Notices 

ing his bid aiKl in his bid over 
his signature the fdlowing no- 
tation: Registered Virginia 
Contractor No. 

The City of Virginia Beacb 
reserves the rlgltf to accept 
any bid and to waive any for- 
malities and to reject any or 
all bids. 

CITY OF VIRGINIA BEACH, 
VIRGINIA 

W. Russell Hatchett, 
City Manager 

. 5-9-iT 

MEETING 

Pursuant to Resolution ado- 
pted by the Virginia Beach De- 
mocratic Executive Committee 
on April 10, 1968, ^ City Con- 
vention will be hell May 23, 
1968' at 7:30 P.M. Iflltie Cir- 
cuit Court Room, Princess 
Anne, Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
All duly elected delegates to 
said City Convention are re- 
quested to be present. 

The purpose of the City Con- 
ventton will be to elect dele- 
gates for the thirty -one (31) 
positions to the State Conven- 
tion at Salem, Virginia, July 
27, 1968 and to determine by 
majority vote; whether or not 
the delegates chosen shall be 
governed by the unit rule; whe- 
ther or not any of said dele- 
gates may appoint a proxy or 
alternate to attend the State 
Convention with the same 
rights, powers, and privileges 
which the delegates might have 
If personally present; whether 
or not said delegates shall meet 
In caucus with other deleg^es 
from the City of Virginia Beach 
and adopt such rules and regu- 
lations as the majority of the 
delegates of said caucus may 
deem necessary and proper for 
conducting the business of the 
First District Caucus or the 
State Convention. All pro- 
cedures shall be in conformity 
with the April 10, 1968 Resol- 
ution adjgpted by the Virginia 
Beach I)emocratlc Executive 
Committee. 

The delegates from the City 
of Virginia Beach to the 1968 
Democratic State Convention 
shaU be selected from the City 
at large by the duly elected 
delegates to the Virginia Beach 
City Democratic Convention. 
Unopposed candidates shall be 
deemed elected and a majority 
vote shall elect the delegate 
in any contested election. El- 
ection shall be by majority vote 
of all qualified delegates in at- 
tendance at said City Conven- 
tion and constituting a quorum. 
Twenty (20) delegates shall Con" 
stltute a quorum. Any person 
deslrlnl to become a candidate 
for election as a delegate to 
said State Convention shall file 
his or her Notice of Candidacy 
with Owen B. Pickett. Chair- 
man of the Virginia Beach De- 
mocratic Executive Committee, 
3221 Virginia Beach Boulevard, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, from 
whom candiclBCy forms may be 
obtained. Said Notice of Candi- 
dacy forms must be filed not 
later than May 17, 1968 at 
5:00 P.M. and the name of no 
person shall be presented or 
voted upon at the aforesaid 
meeting on May 23, 1968 unless 
he or she be a mehiber of the 
Democratic Party and unless 
his or her Notice of Candi- 
dacy, accompanied by the Party 
Pledge, has theretofore been 
duly filed as herein set forth, 
and unless he er she resides 
In and Is a duly qualified voter 
of some precinct In the City. 
No candidate shall file for more 
than one position as delegate, 

OWEN B. PICKETT 
Chairman, Virginia Beach De- 
mocratic Executive Committee 
5-9-lT 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of theClty of Vir- 
ginia Beach, on the 30th d&y of 
April, 1968. 

Elsie M. Mitchell, Plaintiff, 
against 

William H. Mitchell, Defen- 
dant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a di- 
vorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two years con- 
tinuous separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a i;esldent of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being, c/o 
General Delivery, Washltiijton, 
D.C, It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due pubUcatlon hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 
A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWNAM, D.C. 
Mr. James R. McKenry, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles 4 McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskln Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-9-4T 



NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

The Vlrgini» Beach Planning 
Commission will conduct a Pub- 
lic Hearing on Tuestky, May 



*Legci4NcMlcet 

14, 1968 at 2 P.M. In the New 
Mtnic^Ml CcKurt Building, City 
Hall, Princess Anne Station, 
Vir^a Beach, Vlrgiala. Tbe 
followii^ aijpUcaUons will app- 
ear on Qie agoida: 

Virgioia Beacb Borough 

I. ApiAication oll955Corpor- 
ation tor a (Usctmtinuance, clo- 
sure and aband(mment of apcnr- 
tton of Second Street begiraiiv 
OR the West side of AtteaCfc 
AveiMie and running in a West- 
erly direction a distance of 190 
feet more or less. Said^reet 
being 60 feet in width. (Rudee 
Inlet Area.) 

n. Applicatl(Hi of Rogues, Inc. 
for a Use Permit to operate a 
dance hall with live oitertaln- 
ment on certain property lo- 
cated on the Southeast corner 
of 18Ui Street and Cypress Ave- 
nue, running a distance of 350 
feet along ttie Northern property 
line of which 300 feet is the 
Southern property line of 18th 
Street, running a distance of 
300 feet along the Eastern pro- 
perty line and running a dis- 
tance of 350 feet along the Sou- 
thern property line of which 300 
feet is the Northern property 
line'l of Virginia Beach Boul- 
evard, and running a distance 
of 300 feet along the "Western 
property line of which 225 feet 
is the Eastern property line of 
Cypress Avenue. Said parcel 
is known as Lots 5, 7, 8, 9, 10, 
11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 18 and 20, 
Block 27, Plat No. 2, Virginia 
Beach Develc^ment Corpor- 
ation. 

Bayslde Borough 

HI. Application of Jesse F. 
Sellers for a change of zoning 
from Residence Dupl^ District 
2 (R-D 2) to Limited Commer- 
cial District 3 (C-L 3) on cer- 
tain property located on the 
West side of RocKbrldge Road 
beginning at a point 190 feet '- 
more or less North of Shore 
Drive, running a distance of 100 
feet along the Northern prop- 
erty line, running a distance of 
62 feet along the West side of 
Rockbridge Road, running a dis- 
tance of 122.78 feet along the 
Southern property line and run- 
ning a distance of 41.42 feet 
along the Western property line; 
said parcel Is designated as 
Lot 6, Block 20. Ocean Park 
(Ocean Park Area). 

>> flt ^ ABP tt Mil teB Ot Five Parts, ( 
incorporated for a tdiange o! * 
mMk from Limited Commer- \ 
clal IMstrlct 1 (C-L 1) to Gen- 
eral Commercial District 1 (C- 
Gl) and a Use Permit to oper- 
ate a gasoline supply station on 
certain property located on the 
Northeast corner of IiRlep- 
endence Boulevard and Smokey 
RMd and running a distance of 
175 feet along the East side of 
Independence Boulevard, runn- 
ing a distance of 175 feet along 
the Northern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 175 feet along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 175 feet along 
the Southern property line; ISO 
feet along the East side (A In- 
dependence Boulevard and 100 
feet along the North side of 
Smokey Lane Is presently soned 
General Commercial District 

1 (C-G l).(F entrees Area-Lake- 
vlew Park Area). 

V. Application of Seaboard 
Citizens National Bank, Ex'or 
C.T.A. of the Estate of J.C. 
Hudgins, and Herbert L. Kra- 
mer for a change of zoning from 
Residence Suburban District 3 
(K-S 3) to Multiple Family Res- 
idence District (R-M), Umlted 
Commercial District 2 (C-L 2), 
General Commercial Ustrict 

2 (C-G 2) and a Use Permit to 
construct 350 townhot|ieftaiq$! a 
Use Permit to excaiilli f#-a 
lake on certain property located 
on the Northeast corner of 
Baker Road and Newton Road. 

Parcel A to be C-L 2: Bt- 
glniflng at a point oci the Wrat 
side of Newton Road and the 
North side of Haygood Road 
Extended and running a distance 
of 200 feet more or less along 
the West side of Newton Road 
and running a distance of 260 
feet more or less along tlie 
North side of Haygood Rosd. 

Parcel B to be C-G 2: Be- 
ginning at a point on tiie West 
side of Parcel A and the North 
side of Haygood Road Extended 
and running a distance (A 200 
feet more or less along the 
North side of Haygood Rotd Ex- 
tended, rumihig a dtstSQce of 
200 feet more or less aloig the 
Eastern property line and run- 
ning a distance of 200 feet mure 
or less along the East side of 
Proposed Diamond Springs 
Road Extendefl. 

Parcel C to be C-G 2: Be- 
ginnii« at apdinlseoo feetnort 
or less West of l<lewton Itoitf 
and SoiMi of Haygood Road Ex- 
tended and running adistanceof 
200 feet more w less along the 
South side <tf Haygood I^MAaad 
running a distance o{ 2(» feet 



t\A 



Po^S 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 9, 1966 




QUESTION 

Sox 




VIRGINIA BEACH LAWNS & GARDENS 

Edited by four turf and garden authorities living in Virginia Beach. 



Exclusive in the Sun 



This is the center fart of the landscaping which was judged the 
most attractive seVvice station in Virginia Beach for the HANDS 
program. Pictures M F & A Shell station and the Su noco station 
beside it at Shore iJrive and Great N$cl< Road will be entered to- 
gether in nationiil jcompetltion. Each station has- a group of plant- 
ings at the far corners plus this joint bxd between them. 



Strawberry CKesapeake fi^ach CfuB 
Fe^itival Set iNomes Scholarship Winner 



St, wargaret's Circle of Old 
Donation Episcopal Church willj 
sponsor its annualN^rawberr 
Festival and fashion xhow " 
the church from 12:30 to"2p.i 
Wednesday, May 15. 

Fashions Will be from Blacl^ 
Sportswear at Chesapeake 
Beach. The donation will be $1. 
Mrs. George J. Batten, presi- 
dent of the circle, is chairman 
of the event. 



Press dark cottons on the 
wrong side to prevent shine. 



A 17-year-old Cox senior, 
Miss Deborah Ann Wood, has 
been awarded the Louise Reider 
Scholarship for the fall semes- 
ter of 1968-69 by theChesapeake 
^each Wdman's Club. 

Miss Wood, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. Ethyi E^ Wood, is 
co-chairman of Sitig-Out Vir- 
ginia Beach, sings and plays 
the 12-string guitar and plans 
to major in music at Old Dom- 
inion College. She hopes to 
teach music on the elementary 
school level. 



N 






WE MOXHBt OUR CARDS 

Mother ti your first love and ours, too. Onty the but ll 
pwd enough for her and that's why we have eirefulto 
selected only the finest quality Mother's Day cards kl 
you to choose from in our store. Trust Hsllniark to halt 
you put your nicest thoughts into words for Sunday, Mayl. 
In our com|ilete selection of Hallmark cards, you'll fM 
OM that teifflt created just for your Mother. 







The Club will hold its last 
luncheon meeting of the club 
year Tuesday, May 14, at the 
Ocean Hearth Restaurant. Mrs. 
Otis B. Gregg, Tidewater Dis- 
trict president of the Virginia 
Federation of Women's Clubs, 
will speak on "Club Institute." 
Also on the program will be 
Miss Wood, who will sing and 
play the guitar. 

Representing the Chesapealce 
Beach Woman's Club in Roanoke 
at the recent state convention 
of the Virginia Federation of 
Women's Clubs were Mrs. M. 
Q. Roper, president, an^ Mrs, 
A. G. Aycock as delegates, and 
Mrs, HarryW. FulfordandMrs. 
Harvey Rieley, Tidewater Dis- 
trict Crafts chairman. Mrs. G. 
D. Rosie won a red ribbon for 
ceramics. 



A strand of cotton is 
stronger than a strand of 
wrought iron. 



Q. I want to convert one of our 
flowerbeds into a small vege- 
table garden. How do I prepare 
the soil? 
MSD-Kemi»ville 

A. A flowerbed which has been 
well fertilized should be in good 
shape to grow vegetables. Thor- 
ough and deep digging and Qie 
application of a complete fert- 
ilizer will put It into prime 
condition. As you probably 
know, a vegetable garden should 
be located in full sun. Don't 
convert a bed where you grew 
shade-loving flowers. 

Q. We're anxious to plant 
some peonies, as my husband 
and I recall their beauty in our 
mother's gardens. In reading, 
I learn that authorities suggest 
planting in the fall. Yet, the 
stores have peony root divisions 
for sale In the spring. Will it be 
safe toplant now? 
VDK-KIng's 6rant 

A. The time to plant peonies 
TTas been debated among garden- 
ers for a long time. With good 
healthy root divisions yoi),can 
have success with either/spring 
or autumn plating. Most auth- 
orities recommend planting in 
September or October. Phmt in 
an area of good sunlight/and 
soli drainage. 

Q. We want a low bed of beg- 
onias at the edge of our shady 
patio which overlooks a wooded 
backyard. Our patio has white 
furniture, with cushions and 
pillows of turquoise, deep rose 
and greou Can you recommend 
a begonia that would unify the 
setting? 
Mrs, TCR-||ltUe Neck 

A. A new fibrous begonia. 
Begonia Melody, should be the 
perfect selectionfor you. Grow- 
ing 6 to 8 Inches high, the 
moundlike plant has deep- 
bronze-tlnted foliage. Blooms 
are deep salmon pink, shading 
to a white center. 

In addition to the bed of beg- 
onias, you will want to use a 
few pots of the same plant on 
patio tables, ' 



Weedkillers. Control Lawn Problems 




amide 



=PHARMACY 



BAYSIDK & SHOPPING CENTKR 
j^ Shore Drive & Pleasure House Rd. 
\l ' CALL 464-l|63 



Then, there's that once a month 
when a girl could use a good old-fashioned 
medicine. 

Maybe you feel just plain bad then. Or 
maybe a little lonely and sad, like you could use a pair of 
arms around you. 

Well, we have just the thing for this once a 
month time. Lydia E. Pinlcham Tablets. They're made with 
gentle, natural ingredients, including one that works to help 
relax tightened muscles that give you cramps. Plus a little 
iron that a girl could use at a time like this. And, you don't 
run any chance of the kind of unpleasant side effects you 
could get from some of the newer drugs. 

With an old-fashioned problem like this, 
couldn't you take an old-fashioned medicine. 

Lydia E. Pinlcham 

Tablets and Liquid Compound 



NOW IS THt TIME TO 
« KILL THEM WITH - — 

"^itrO WEED & FEED 

Use NUTRO WEED & FEED as it you were simply fertilizing your lawn. 
The first day after using it. your weeds will still be there. But in a little 
while, they'll start to curl up and wither. Then one day you'll notice 
that your grass is greener and thicker 
than ever before. And your ugly weeds 
will be gone. 

Contains more long-feeding, turt- 

thickening plant food than similar 

products. 

Contains 2,4-D and Banvel D tp kill 




weeds fast. 



Tieil and leed b.OOO stj '( 

$595 

Pick up enough (o weni Jiid Icrd 

your Iswn fhis wi^okmif 

Look lor the red and »ihile checkered 

pliilic bag at your dejleis 

MVC UN 

10,0(Xliq (l.lMt -onlySI0 9S 



WEED & FEED 




GOOD LAWNS MAKE GOOD Wf/GHflOWS',„ 



Sf NIW PROIJIJCIS THAT PREVENT INSECTS 
I) YOUR ROSfS. A7ALFAS AND EVERGRffNS 



BAHIDt HARDWARE 
Wll-C Short Dr. 

BRYANT HAHDWAHE 
SlZt PrlncMi Auw Rd. 

DE HART HARDWARE 
IM VlTflaU Bnek Blvd. 

FUEL, FEED t BIJK. SUPPLtES 
MatPuHfleAW. 

FUEL-FEED-PUZA HOME CENTER 

M21 VlrglnU BncIi Blvd. 

CEX 

S12S Vlr(tnl« Be*cl) Blvd. 

KEIIPgVILLE BLDO. MATERIALS mC. 

1(H NoHt WUdi Duck Rodd 



WltLUMg HARDWARE 
lOMVIrcUiBneli&lV 



LUMS HAHUWARt 
1809 lasklnJM. , 

OCEANA Fltl) ANU IIARUWAHE 

OCMDt 

PLAZA HARDWARE 
3333-17 VIrilnii Bnch Blvd. 

ROBBINS CORNER HAHDWAHE 
UM Sitll Rd. ' 

vmciNIA BEACH HARDWARI 
329 VIriliUi Beich Blvd. 

■ WHJTVltW HARDWARE 
6;20 IwUui Klvtr Rd, 

WHlTf HURST CORBF.TT NURSERY 
3382 VtrttnlaBMCh Blvd. 



gives their PEWTER 
sterling care 




J 




♦ The Stieff silversmiths combine Colonial simplicity witli 
. contemporary grace and elegance in fine lead-free pewter- 
ware . . . unique in antique or modern settings. <l Illustra- 
ted top to bottom: 4'/2" Colonial Pitcher, '/4-lb. Covered 
Butter Dish, 9'/:" Silent Butler, 6'/;" Ash Tray, Large Cedar 
Lined Cigarette box. f Each a masterpiece of workman- 
ship and timeless value. 

FRANK R. FORD CO. 

Convenient Terms A vailahle 
Jewelen To Tidewater For Over Half Century 
8301 Atlantic Avenue 229 Granby Street 

NORFOLK 



VIRGINIA BEACH 
428-0477 



622-5345 



As summer ai^roacb^, it is 
easy to see that a neat, attrac- 
tive lawn makes your home 
more attractive, Througliout 
Tidewater, there Is added act- 
ivity now to control lawn weeds 
such as dandelions, dock, 
broadleaf plantain and many of 
the other common lawn weeds 
illustrated. 

Now is an excellent time for 
weeding your lawn as you feed 
it. Several fertilizer -herbicide 
combination products contain 
such weed killers as 2-4, D 
and dicamba (Banvel D) to con- 
trol both broadleaf and viny type 
weeds. Fertiliser usually en- 
hances ^f ecti veness of the weed 
killer. The fertilizer feeds the 
lawn while the weed killers 
knock out the weeds. The grass 
then grows to fill in where the 
weeds are killed. 

If your weeds are localized" 
in the lawn, the use of a turf 
weed killer spray may be just 
the answer. This emulslfiable 
concentrate should be diluted 
and applied with a hose end 
or tank type sprayer. For best 
results, apply the turf weed 
killer when weeds are actively 
growing during the spring or 
early summer. 

Don't cut your lawn too close. 
Allow it to grow and fill In 
the bare spots. This also shades 
out the weeds. After you control 
weeds in your lawn, a combin- 
ation of fertilization and proper 
mowing is fundamental for a 
good lawn. 

A word of caution, budding 
shrubs and trees are easily in- 
jured tiy herbicides, so follow 
product instructions exactly. If 
2-4,D drifts in the wind onto 
roses, or if dicamba (Banvel D) 
reaches roots within the drip 
line/ of ornamental trees and 
shrubs, damage can occur. Most 
lawngrasseaare not bothered by 
thes6^ selective herbicides that 
neatly eliminate lawn weeds 
such as dandelion from the 
grass. It is always smart to 
thoroughly read every label, 
so please do so. 

^ I* 111 " '■' I a x 




OXALIS 



CLOVM 



DOCK 



POISON IVV 




fiOOSEeRAS* MIOADLIAr PLANTAIN 



HINBIT 



SPOTTED SPUNCi 





KMOTWrnO 



"wWUfcwW* 



DANDELION 



CHAB GRASS 




THISTLE BUCKHORN PLANTAIN COMMON CHICKWEED FOXTAIL 

IDENTIFY YOUR WEEDS 




NOWISTHETIME TO,.. 



Milk 

is just 

milk 



...unless ifs 




Then you know 
it's Quality Chekd*! 



Feed camell- 
ias and azaleas 
with an azalea- 
camellia -ever- 
green 5-8-7 food 
up to the middle 
of May. If wax 

sca4«. toS!'**l*en observed-pa, 
white waxy coating over red 
eggs-watch for the crawlers 
going up and down the stems. 
They can usually be controlled 
at this stage by spraying two 
or three times with Malathion 
at 10 day Intervals. Using a 
systemic azalea-evergreen 
food will control them without 
spraying. 

Spray roses weekly and feed 
them for dozens of prize-win- 
ning blooms. The regular feed- 
ing rate Is one-half to one cup 
of 7-9-5 rose food every four 
weeks. 

Control dandelions, chick- 
weed, clover and other broad- 
leaf or viny weeds. Use either 



Now Possible To 
Shrink Hemorrhoids 



And Promptly Stop Itching, 
Relieve Pain In Host Cases. 

Science t>as found a medication 
with the ability, in most cases- 
to relieve pain, itching and shrink 
hemorrhoids. Jn case after case 
doctors jroved, while gently re- 
lieving pain, actual reduction took 
place. The secret is Preparation 
HK It also soothes irritated tis- 
sues and helps prevent further 
infection. Just ask for Prepara- 
tion H Ointment or Suppositories, 



a fertilizer-herbicide combin- 
ation or a turf weed killer that 
contains 2-4,D and dicamba. 

Speed the growth of trees. 
Almost all of the year's growth 
is made in May and Juaa. Make 
an extra application of regular, 
turf food under drip ''line of 
tree or drill holes and put a 
special tree fertilizer near to 
the rootSi 



District I 

Has Meet 
In Franklin 

Women rept'esenting two %. 
cities and seven counties jgafli- ^ 
ered In Franklin for the annual 
session of District I Virginia 
Federation of Home Demon- 
stration Clubs. 



Cut the grass short enougtvto 
walk on but don't scalp it. 
Frequent mowings at a 2" height 
is better than taking a lot off 
at less frequent intervals. 
Never mow grass when it is 
wet. Water according to the 
weather and get up early enough 
to water In the morning so grass 
can dry before nightfall. A water 
timer will help you do this job 
automatically. 



Try some tomatoes this year. 
Tie plants to stakes, feed with 
a 5-10-15 tomato food, water 
In dry spells and dust weekly 
to discourage insects. 



Son Born 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Allan Bam- 
forth, Jr. announce the birth 
of their first child, a daughter, 
Anna Lee, on April 22 in De 
Paul Hospital. Mrs. Bamforth 
Is the former Miss Linda Lee 
Zydron, daughter of Mr. ^d 
Mrs. John T. Zydron of Vir- 
ginia Beach. Mr. Bamforth is 
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ches- 
ter A. Bamforth of Virginia 
Beach. 




Rentals! 



STUDENT GUITARS 
BAND INSTRUMENTS 
PIANOS 
ORGANS 



Student & Home Use 



ON SALE 
Records, St«r«o 10% off 

Moniural 35H off 



Virginia Batch 




Approximately 525 members 
and guests were in attendance 
from Accomac, Northampton, 
Surry, Sussex, Lsle of Wight, 
Northampton and Southamptqn 
counties, the cities of Chesa- 
peake and Virginia Belch. Mrs. 
Thomik^ P. White of Soutliamp- 
ton, president of District I, 
presided. A total of $453,69 
was contributed to "Pennies 
For Friendship and Inter- 
national Understanding" which 
helps finance the "Internatioittl 
Farm Youth Exchange Student 
Program." / 

;Mrs. R. B. Wiles of Virginia 
Beach introduced Calvin Schie- 
mann of Chesapeake whq gave 
a talk and showed slides of his 
recent six months stay in Ar- 
gentina as a Farm Youth Ex- 
change Student. 

Mrs. C. Wade Ferguson, state 
vice president of thePedier- 
ation, brought the Presidoit's 
message. 

About $211.80 was contri- 
buted to the "Hallle Hu^es 
Fund" which is used as a schol- 
arship to help rural girl stu- 
dent graduates of accredited 
high schools of Virginia in 
studying to become Home Econ- 
omics teachers. 

H. S. James, director of public 
relations for Union Camp Cor- 
poration, gave a talk using as his 
topic "Conserve, Resprve, De- 
serve" after which the entire 
group was given a guided tour 
of the Union Camp Plknt. 



f emple of l|usic 



North Wlog Peidiroke Sbopp^ Center 




liTinOLimi 




lOBxtralilglit 



ButtfrmUk 

Biscuits 



Layered for Lightness 

P&LSBURY BALLARM 
•r EXTRA LIGHT 

4for35< 

I «. SUcmI AMrkM 
iftaMatfChetM 

m 

R. L. Gorrinfer 

Gro«p Sf«rfi 

2446 Virginia Beoea Blvd. 



Thurfday, May 9, 1968 



* Legal Notices 

I of WlU-0-Wlsp Drive, running 
|a di^aiM^ (tf 355 f«et akti^ ttie 
■ West side of First Colonial 
\floa&, ninnii^ a distance ol 
500 feet along the Nortiiem 
mapet^tf Une, running a dls- 
N^ce ot 355 fe^ along tbe 
WestK'n property line and ran- 
ging a distance of 500 feet 
I along the Soi^ern property 
line, (General Hospital of Vir- 
ginia Beach Ar^}. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

XXI. AH)licatlon of Li^t- 
house Point Corp. for a change 
of zoning from Multiple Family 
Residteice District (R-M) to 
General Commercial District 
3 (C-G 3) and a Use Permit 
to construct a 20Q-room motel 
and boating facilities and asso- 
ciated enterprises. 

Parcel 1: Use Permit to con- 
struct a- 200-room motel be- 
ginning at a poiht on the West 
side of Harbour Point across 
from Harbour Entrance and 
238.53 feet along the Southern 
prc^erty line, running a dis- 
tance of 902 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property line. 
Western property line of Har- 
bour Point and General Booth 
Boulevard, and running a dis- 
tance of 1100 feet more or less, 
20 feet from the Southern slK)res 
of Lake Rudee. 

Parcel 2: General Commer- 
cial District 3 (C-G 3) and a 
Use Permit for boating facil- 
ities and associated enterprises 
(XI all of that land lying between 
the motel zoning and the South- 
ern shores of Lake Rudee as 
shown of Plat by Ben F. Britt, 
Architect. Plats are available 
in the Office of the City Plan- 
ing Commission. (Lake Rudee- 
Harbour Point Area). Lynn- 
haven Borough. 

XXU. Application of Lynn- 
haven Building Supply Corpor- 
ation for a change of zoning 
from Residence Suburb Dis- 
trict 4 (R-S 4) to Multiple 
Family Residence District (R- 
M) arid a Use Permit to con- 
struct 346 apartment units on 
certain property located 290 
feet more or less West of Re- 
gency Drive and running a dis- 
tance of 1150 feet^ore or less 
along tbe Southern property 
line, center; line of Wolfsnare 
Creek, and running a distance 
of 1079 feet more or less along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
^g a disUnce of 1014 feci 
more or less along the Northern 
property line, arid rurming a dis- 
tance of 957 feet more or less 
along theWestern property line. 
(fiiOiop Area). Lynnhaven B6r- 
ough. 

XXIU. Application of Cavali^ 
Investment Company by Owen B. 
Pidcett, Attorney, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Dup- 
lex District 2 (R-D 2) to Mul- 
tiple Family Residence District 
(R-Nft on certain property lo- 
cated on the North side of 
Baxter Road beginning at a point 
825 feet more or less East of 
Princess Anne Road, running a 
distance of 280 feet along the 
North side of Baxter Road, run- 
ning a distance of HI feet 
along the Western property line, 
running a distance of 280 feet 
along the Northern property line 
and running a distance of lUl 
feet along the Eastern property 
line. Said lot being designated 
as Lot 19, Map of A. W. Cor- 
nick Farm. (Kempsville Area). 
KempsviUe Borough. 

XXIV. Application of Empire 
Investment Corporation by Kel- 
1am and Kellam, Attorneys, for 
a change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Diq)lex District 1 (R-Dl) 
to GeoenJ Commercial Dis- 
trict 3 (C-G 3) and a Use 
Permit to construct a gaso- 
lirie siqiply station on certain 
property located on the South 
side of Bonney Road, beginning 
at a point 159.41 ,feet West of 
Hubber Lane, formerly Cor- 
nell Drive, running a distance 
of 200.52 feet along the South 
side of Bonney Read, running 
a distance of 311.80 feet along 
the Eastern property line, 34.- 
23 feet along the Southern pro- 
perty line, 280.43 feet along 
the Western property line. 
Eastern property line of the 
Virginia Beach -Norfolk Ex- 
pressw^ Exit. Said lots de- 
signated as part of Lots 11, 
12, 13, and 14, Plat€«CorniBll 
Freeman. (Holland Terrace 
Area). Kempsville Borough." 

John V. Fentress, Clfy Clerk 
By: Margaret M. Hood Deputy 
Clbr Clerk 

4/2/2T 

#KIGINIA: ; 

in the Clerk's Office of the 
Clrailt Coart <^tte City of 
Virginin Beiu^ on the 16th ds^ 
d AprU. W6, CHANCERT NO. 

Botert J. Seircy.CoffiplAia- 

lot f 
Rok«ID.Scluiildt,100lWU- 

aoB BwOwwd, ArtiBftoo, Vir- 
Hdi; RieMtta V$nlM Orewi. 
\m MtUirs Uae, Vlr^ 
B«Mh, Vlnlaia; MstUd* Har- 



Virginfa Beach Sun 



Page 11 



Legal Notices 



ris Smith, 1393 Ferry Poirt 
Road, Vir^nia Beach, Virginia; 
Maggie mrris Ives, 1337 
Church Street, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia; Bertha Cross Wright, 
Incompetent, Central State Hos- 
pital, Petersburg, Virginia; 
Earl Wilson, Address Ui&nown; 
James Wilson, State Farm, 
Northside, Virginia; Paul Britt, 
Stete Farm, Northside, Vir- 
ginia; Sara Freeman Winslow, 
believed to be deceased; Mag- 
gie Freeman, deceased; Emma 
Summerville, deceased; John 
Freeman, deceased; John H. 
Freeman, Jr., deceased, or any 
of the above-named defendants 
be not living, then their heirs 
or devisees and consortsi, if 
any, together with any and all 
other persons, known or un- 
known, who may have an in- 
terest, right, tiUe or claim 
in and to the subject matter 
of Ms suit whose names are 
known or unknown all of which 
are proceeded against by the 
description of "parties un- 
known," Defendants. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Tt)e object of this suit is to 
partition the hereinafter des- 
cribed^real property in one of 
the nKxle's prescribed by law, 
to adjudicate the fee simple 
owners of said property, and 
to enforce the rights of the 
complainant; said property sit- 
uate in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, and being more 
particularly bounded and des- 
cribed as follows, to-wit: 

All that certain lot, piece 
or parcel of land, lying, sif^ 
uate and being in the Kemps- 
ville Borough of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, and con- 
taining fifteen (15) acres, more 
or less, and bounded as fol- 
lows: 

On the North by property 
now or formerly of Peter 
Wright; on the east by prop- 
erty now for formerly of W.C. 
Scott, deceased; on the South by 
the lands now or formerly 
of Miles Copeland; and on the 
West by lands now or formerly 
of E.H. Herbert Estate, and 

All tiiat certain traot or par- 
cel of land, with the an)urten- 
ances thereunto beloriglng,sit- 
uate in the' Kempsville Bor- 
on^ of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, containing 
twenty-four (24) acres, more 
or less, and bounded on the 
southeast by a ditch and on 
the other sides \}y the land 
now or formerly owned by L. 
J. Prltchaxd, McCoy and Smith. 

AnJw^^yitlavingDe^nrnaae 
tiiat the suldresses of the fol- 
lowing defendants. Earl Wilson, 
Sa^a Freeman Winslow, Mag- 
gie Freeman^ Emma Summer- 
viUe, John Freeman, John H, 
Freeman, Jr., are unknown; 
and that the following defen- 
dants last known post office 
addresses were as follows: 
Bertha Cross Wright, Central 
State Hospital, Petersburg, 
Virginia; James Wilson, State 
Farm, Northside, Virginia; and 
Paul Britt, State Farm, North- 
side, Virginia; or any of the 
atove-named defendants be not 
living, then their heirs or any 
other persons who may have an 
interest in this matter; and 
that due diligence has been 
used by and on behalf of the 
complainant to ascertain the 
names and/or addresses with- 
out effect. 

It is ordered that the aboVe 
mentioned parties, and heirs 
or other persons pr their heirs, 
who may have an interest in 
this matter as devisees and 
assigns, are hereby required- 
to appear within ten (10) days 
after due publicatioii hereof and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect their respective inter- 
est; and It is further ordered 
that a copy of this order be 
posted in the front of theCourt- 
house of the Circuit Court of 
the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, not less than ten (10) 
days before application for ap- 
pointment of commissioner is 
made herein. It is further or- 
dered that the above portion of 
this order be published once 
a week for four (4) successive 
weeks in the Virginia Beach 
Sun, a newspaper having gen- 
eral circulation in the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
TESTE' 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, p.C. 
Allen J. Gordon, Atty. 
P.O. Box 13226 
4211 E. Indian River Road, 
Chesapeake, Virginia 

4-18-4T 

Virginia: 

In the Circuit Court o| the 
City of Virginia Beach 

Milo E. Ernmers(«, Guardian 
of the Estate of Patrldc Lee 
Emmerson, a minor. Pet- 
itioner vs. 

Patrick Lee EnuB^rsoD, an 
inftnt and MUo E. EmmfrjM», 
Guardltt of tbe Est^e of Par- 
rtcic Lee Em»enR% aaJnliM, 
c/o Elvood J. Wilfoa, Att(»>ney 
atuw, 
386 Ptdlte Street 

Uaii»9f, CftUfornU M940, 
Defendudi. 



* Legal Notices 

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN 
NOTICE is here by given that 
Milo E. Emmerson, of Mont- 
erey, California, dulyaH»inted 
non-resident guardian of Pat- 
rick Lee Emmerson, a minor 
will apply to tbe Circuit Court 
of the pity of Virginia Beach, 
VlrginU, on /the 7th <tay « 
June, 1968, it 9:30 A.M., or 
as soon thereafter as he may 
be heard, for authority to re- 
cover and receive the prt^rty 
located in tlie City of Virginia 
Beach, State of Virginia, to 
which the said Patrick Lee Em- 
merson is entitled, and to re- 
move the same to Monterey, 
California. All persons having 
an interest in this matter are 
notified to appear arHl protect 
their interests. 

Milo E. Emmerson, Guardian 
of the Estate of Patrick Lee 
Emmerson, a minor, by BTuce 
Murphy of Counsel 

Bruce G. Murphy 
301 25th Street 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-9-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia Beach, on the 18th day 

of April, 1968. 
Judy K. Bradshaw, Plalntifi, 

against 
John A. Bradshaw, Defendant. 

■ ORDER of PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two years sep^ 
aration. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Mir- 
amar Naval Base, Miramar, 
California. It is ordered that he 
do appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect his interest in 
this suit. 
A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. James E. Brydges, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles & McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-25-4T 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 
In the Clerk's Office ot the 
Circuit Court of theGityofiVlr4 1 
ginia Beach, on the ZSiiTday'bf 
April, 1968. 

Robert Junior Adkins, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Minnie Stella Nunn Adkins, 
Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to oMain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
frorn the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having t)een 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address beingCorbin 
Hall, Samos, Virginia. It is or- 
dered that she do appear here 
within 10 (ten) days after due 
publication hereof, and do «1iat 
may be necessary to protect 
her interest in this suit. 
A copy—Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. Kenneth N.Whitehurst, Jr.,. 
Atty. 

c/o Cromwell, Layton, Culver- 
house 

P.O. Box 5211, 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 23455 
4-25-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 15th 
day of April, 1968. 

Allen Eugene Andi^son, 
Plainti^, against 

Juanita 0. Anderson, Defen- 
dant. 

OREJER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is 
for the said plalntUf to ob- 
tain a divorce from the bonds 
of matrimony from the said 
defendant, Upon the grounds of 
continuous and uninterrupted 
separation for a period of two 
years. 

And an affidavit having been 
made sind filed that the de- 
fendant is not a resident of 
the State of Virginia, the last 
known post office address being 
1821^ Leland Street, Charleston, 
South Caroliiia. It is ordered 
that she do 4n>eat' here within 
10 (ten) days after due pub- 
licatioD' hereof, and do what^ 
may be necessary to protect 
her interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Mr. Frank E. Butler, Ul, 
Atty. 

Ansell, Butler & Canaib^Mtys. 
4336 VU^ginia Beach Blvd., 
Vin^nii Beach, Virginia 

4-1S-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGDQA 

IB tbe Cl^'s Office ot tte 

Circott Court of ttm City of 



* Legal Notices 

Virginia Beach, on the Uth 
day of AprU, 1968. 

Lynn Carroll O'Neal, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Dalton Rudolph- O'Neal, De- 
fendant. , 

ORDER OF PU8LICATK)N 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plairAifl to obt^ a 
divorce from the bonds oi mat- 
rimony from the said def«i- 
dant, upon thegrou«b(rfsepar- 
ation, continuous and un- 
interrupted for two years. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State (rf Virginia, the last known 
post office a(idress being c/o 
Mrs. Margie Huskie, General 
Delivery, Miami, Florida. It 
is ordered that he do appear 
here within 10 (ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 
Mrs. Frank E. Butter, lU 
4336 Virginia Beach Boulevard 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
4-18-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, of the 23th 
day of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBUCATION 

Hazel D. Austin, Plaintiff, 
against 

Loland D. Austin, Defendant. 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a Vinculo Matrimonii 
from tbe said defendant, upon 
the grounds of 2 (two) years 
continuous separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident Of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being c/o 
General Delivery, Hatteras, 
North Carolina. It is ordered 
that he do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect bis in- 
terest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs. %rydges, Bifoyles L 
McKenry, Attjns. p.(}. 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-2-5T 

COMMONWEALTH ofVIRGDnA 

In,^^U!cJ?'#q(ftc*.o«4|»^ 
-Circuit' Court «r te City oi 
Virgioia Beach,. on the ISth 
day of ^ril, 1968. 

Annie Bell Williams, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Mattbew ^Thomas Williams, 
Defendant. 

ORDER 01* PUBLICATION 

The dsject of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from tbe said defendant, upon 
tbe grounds of two-year sep- 
aration. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been used by or in 
behalf of the said plaintiff to 
ascertain in which county or 
corporation the defendant re- 
sides, without effect, the last 
known post office address being 
1907 Cypress Avenue, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. 

It is ordered that he do ^>- 
pear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Messrs. Caton L Wright, Attys. 
Mr. Edward T. Caton, m, Atty. 
2508 Pacific Avenue, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-18-4T 

Commonwealth of Virginia 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 10th 
day of April, 1968. 

Robert C. Cardwell, Jr., 
Plaintiff, against 

Layvonne Cardwell, Defen- 
dant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit i« for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii, 
from the said defendant, tqwn 
the grounds of desertion for 
more than one year. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been used by or in 
behalf of the said complainant 
to find in vhidk county or cor- 
poration the defendant resides, 
^without effect, the last known 
post office address being 910 
Redgate AvefMte, Norfolk, Vir- 
ginia 23507. 

It is ordered that she do 
appear here within (10) ten days 
af^r due piMication hereof, 
and do m\at may be oeoetsary 
to protect her interest In this 
suit. 

A c^)y— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Messrs. Owen A Cuf, Attys. 
4565 VirglnU Beach Blvd., 
Virgiida Bead!, Virginia 

4-18-4T 



* Legal Notices 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the/29tii 
day of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PL-BLICATION 

Evelyn C. Mills, Plaintiff, 
against 

Thomas K. Mills, Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to <*- 
tain a divorce A Vinculo Mat- 
rimonii from the said defen- 
dant, upon the grounds of Title 
20-91 (9) of the Code of Vir- 
ginia, as amended. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the d^en- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being. Route 
il, Box 165, Schererville, In- 
diana. It is ordered that he (to 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect his interest In 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs Decker & Porter, 
Attys 

307 Board of Trade Bldg., 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-2-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 16th 
day of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Robert Leslie Pastre, Plain- 
fnr,lgainst 

Betty Mae Pastre, Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to ob- 
tain a divorce A Vinculo Mar- 
rimonii from the said defen- 
dant, upon the grounds of two- 
year separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a reside!^ of the 
State of Virgirria, ' the last 
known post office address being 
Terrace Apartments A 148, 
Toms River, New Jersey 08753, 
It is ordered that she do appear 
here within 10 (ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect her Interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Mr. Thomas C. Broyles, Atty. 
1369 Laskin Road, 




P 



* Legal Notices 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Susan Dean Burgess, who 
su^ by her mother & next 
frlerrf, Grace Elizabeth Dean, 
Plaintiff, against 

Alonzo Charles Burgess, D^ 
fendant. 

The object of this suit is 
for Hie said plaintiff to (*tain 
a divorce A Mensa Et Thoro 
to be later merged into a divorce 
A Vinculo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon ttie grounds 
of desertion. 

1 And an affldavif having been 
l^ade and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Ox- 
nard, California. It is ordered 
that h^ do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due publica- 
tion hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his 
interest in this suit. 
A copy-Test: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 
McKenry, Attys. p,q. 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-25-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In tbe Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 11th 
day of April, 1968. 

Doris Meattey Garner, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Roger J. Garner, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Tbe object of this suit is 
for tbe said p)^ntiff to obtain 
a divor^ a vinculo matrimonii 
from tt^ said defendant, upon 
the grounds that complainant 
and defendant have lived sep- 
arate and apart, without any 
cohabitation and without inter- 
nq)tion, for a period of more 
than two years next prior to 
Ote commencement of this suit. 



AUTOMOTIVE 



20 AntomoUka fpr Sale 

1965 VOLKSWAGON- converti- 
ble, green with black top. Radio 
& heater. Perfect condition. 
$1100. 425-1165 after 5:00 P.M. 
or before 8:00 A.M. 

1948 Jeepster. Best reasonable 
offer. 103 58th Street. Call 
428-1760. 



BUSINESS SERVICES 

30 AppUance Servlcet 

VACUUM CLEANERS-Hoover. 
Sales and service. Prompt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and 
delivery. Phone 428-4222, Fuel 
Feed and Building Supplies, Inc. 



COMMGNWeALTHolKIIKil^lIA 
Iirihrcterk** "Office ofr the 
Circuit court of the City of 
Virginia beach, on the llth 
dayof April, 1968. 
In Re: Adoption of Wanda Faye 
Ledford By: Louise A. Smith, 
Plaintiff, against 
HayHrood W, Smith, Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATlbN 
The object of this sutt is 
for the adoption of Wanda Faye 
Ledford by Louise A. Smith and 
Haywood W. Smith. TAKE 
NOTICE that we will move the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach on May 24, 1968, 
at 10:00 a.m. to obtain court 
approval for the adoption of 
Wanda Faye Ledford by Louise 
A. Smith and Haywood W.Smith. 
And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dlljlgence 
has been used by or in b^lf 
of the petitioners to ascertain 
in which county or corporation 
the natural father resides, with- 
out effect, the last known post 
office address being, Kimball 
Terrace, Norfolk, Virginia. It 
is ordered that he do appear 
here within 10 (ten) days afier 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro> 
tect his Interest in this suit. 
A copy-Test: 

JOHN V; FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 
Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 
McKenry, Attys, 
1369 Laskin Road, p.q. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-18-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 19th 
day of April, 1968. 



!• SpeeUI Netieea 



REWEAVING 

For t reasonable price -those 
iUrts, panti and uniforms can 
be rMdy for wear -anywhere! 
Call 428-1428. 



For sale -first deed of trust on 
multi-family property. En- 
trabce to toll road. Write Box 
#210. 

ISO scholarship for beauty 
course to those who qualify. 
Oceana, Janaf, and Indian River 

Jieauty Academies, 428-3246, 
55-2061 or 420-1645. 



CA'^RERS - CONSULTANTS 
Wedding, receptions. Every- 
thing furnished at your church, 
home or Dolphin Hotel. Call 
428-5353. 

Gentlemen needs ride from 
Virginia Beach to Ocean View 
or WlllougMyy area. Call 428- 
0466. 



MEN WANTED NOW 

TO tRAIN AS 
CLAII^ ADJUSTERS 

hisurance investigators are badly needed due to the tre- 
mendous increase In claims resulting from auto accidents, 
fires, floods, robberies, storms and industrial accidepts 
that occur daily. Insurance Adjusters Schools can train you 
to earn top money in this fast moving, exciting, action- 
packed field, full time or part time. Work at your present 
job until ready to switch over to your new career through 
excellent local and national employment assistance. Mail 
Coupon Today! No Cbligatlon! 

APPROVED FOR VETERANS UNDER NEW Gl BILL! 



INSURANCE ADJUSTERS SCHOdLS Dept. W-510 
1872 N.W. 7 Street, Miami, Florida 33125 



Name. 



Age. 




SUte . 



,Pbon<>. 



so ItMtructimMl Coonca 

Piano and organ lessons. Ex- 
perienced teacher. Call 428- 
2196 

DALE CARNEGIE COURSES-- 
Leadersbip. ^;>eaking. Sales, 
Memory. Human ReUftioas. 
Management. 22^ W. York St. 
Call 622-8878. 

GUITARS 
Headquarters for Gibson, Gret- 
sch and Fender guitara and 
amplifiers. We teacb you to 
play. Class lessons on guitar 
Mr. Ted Grimes, teacher. Clas- 
ses start now. Call Rowe and 
Long Music Company, Princess 
Anne Plaza. 340-7631. 

Musical instrumente. Organ, 
drums, piano, guitars, etc 
Temple of Music, Pembroke 
Mall. Call 499-0551. 



NOTICE! 
Contractors & Home Builders- 
Let us help you with that new 
home-additions -or repairs. 
We can furnish materials from 
basement to attic and aid you 
in financing. 
Phone: Kellam ji Eaton, Inc. 
(1) 426-6221 
428-1688 
426-6937 



MJfftick 



ERCHANDISE 

iciet For Sale 



36 Home Maintenance 



Let us re-open your cottage! 
Painting, masonry, concrete, 
carpentfy, plumbing and Win- 
dow washing. Virginia Beach 
Builders & Maintenance Co. 
Call 428-7350. 

PAINTING - Interior and ex- 
terior. Free estimates. Work 
done reasonably. Bill Moody 
545-0464. 



Home painting and repairs. 
' Licensed contractor. Large and 

small jobs. For free estimates, 
4call 428-0452. 



PIANO-old upright, in good con- 
dition and tune. Excellent for 
beginner or for restoration. 
$75. Call 340-6111. 

ROOj^S-BOARD ~ 

lOOKoeua For Real 

Roops-home atmosi^ere with 
privacy. Facing Ocean on bus 
line, $10 weekly, 425-9794 or 
428-7421. 

RENTAL REAL ESTATE 

111 Apartnenti t>1mlaiMd 

Garage apartment. 2 bedrooms. 
$100. yearly. Call 428-6425. 



And an affidavit havjUig been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 

State of Virglida, the last known 

v'irginJAjieach, Virginia P^t office address being U.S.S. 

4-l8-4'5<^ 

Wrl|^ c/o Fleet Post Office, 
New York, New York. It is 
ordsrvUMCttfe do appear taerr 
witbln 10 (ten) days after due 



EMPLOYMENT 

42 Help Wanted-Male or Female 

New location in Virginia Beach. 
204 Malibu Towers. Next to 
Millers. Choice positions. Duke 
P ie rsoflhel Consultants. Ci^l 
340-2528. 



piiblication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect 
his interest in this suit. 

A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 

Mr. Richard J. Tayss, Atty. 

c/o Sacks, Sacks & Kendall, 

Attys* 

915 First ti Merchants National 

Bank BIdg. p.q. 

Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

4-18-4T 



MANPOWER INC. 
URGENTLY NEEDS 
Stenograi^ers 
We have immediate assign- 
ments, many adjacent to Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

NO FEE 
Time off between jobs when de- 
sired-work qp these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for interview and job 
assignment. 627-3661. 
Maiqwwer, Inc. 
733 Boush Street 
Norfolk, Va. 

4t Poitttoii Wanted-renalo'~~' 

■I, ^.^^ ' 

SMILING Woman 

Smiling Woman urider 60. $65.00 
per week. Two hoUrs a day. 
Five days a week. For inter- 
view call Frankie Shue at 425- 
5220 Monday and Wednesday 
between 2:00 and 4:00 P.M. 

Baby sitting for working mov- 
ers. Windsor Woods Area. Call 
340-4220 before 5.' 

Secretary, general office. 
Permanent resident. Medical 
office experience. References. 
Mrs. Saunders. 340-8202. 



1 & 2 bedrooms, modern. Livb^( 
room, kitchen, bath. About three 
minutes walk to beach. Also 
hotel rooms. 428-6713. 

,^ " 

Aultlns Court Motel Apartments 
206-19th Street. Efficiency 
apartments. All utilities furn- 
ished. Also, 4-room apartment 
and fUrnisfied rooms. Block 
from Bus Station. By wedc or 
month. 

lillJi^lffBlaM Hoom'aai 
Apiartaieaia For Rert 

'10 1 lOfl' ' 

Slwrt term or yearly. Furnish- 
ed-unflirnished« I to 5 bedroom 
cottages, apartments. Anchor 
Realty. 428-7421 ahyjMme. 

•'^^ - - 

115 HoaMa-FumialiH 

OCEANA- 10 minutes from 
bases. $70 monthly. No deposit. 
340-8329; 627-4563. 

IM BoriiMie Plaoee Per ReaT" 

OFFICE SPACE 

Air Conditioned 
Ample Parking £^ce 

2407 PACIFIC AVENUE 

W. T.JARVB, OWNER 
Phone 426-3293 

117 Wanted To Rent 

I II !■ ' n 

4 bedrooms, 2 baths, den. Un- 
furnished house (First Colonial 
^Utrlct) by July 1st. 340-3149. 



Ti' 



LET US CLEAN 
YOUR HOUSE 

Floon, wails, windows etc, 
10% discount with tfiii ad. 
340-6175 



CLASSmiD RAfU 



VIR6MM UACH SUN 



3 to 6 lines 
7 to 14 lines 
15 or more lines 
Display Ads $2,00 per inch 



CONTRACT 

22^ line 
20f line 
18( line 



TUNSIT 

30nine 
28( line 
26f line 



J 



FOR SALE 

Used Aluminum Plates 
25"x36" 

Good for covering Chiclcen HouM floors 
Dog Hdul« Floors tic, 
A CALL 

Virginio iMcb Siin 

PhoRt 421-2401 



H 






1 

-I 
1 



m 

J9 



»'* 



1 



1 

1 



,! 



I 



■.J"T IT 



Poflt 10 



yiffllnlo Beach Sun 






Uegcil Notices 

mor« M- l^s alcttg tbe East 
side (tf Proposed DiamoDd 
Springs Rcttd Extended. 

Pared D to be C-L 2: Be- 
ginning dn tbe West side of 
Newton Road and tlie Soutti side 
of Haygood Road Extended and 
ninnlng a distance of 770 feet 
more or less along the West 
side of Newton Road and running 
a distance of 200 feet more or 
less along the South side of 
Haygood Road Extended and 
running a distance of 350 feet 
more or less along the East 
side of Proposed Diamond 
Sprinp Road Extended. Said 
parcel being L-sh24>ed. 

Parcel E to be C-L 2t Be- 
ginning at a point 710 feet more 
or less East of Baker Road 
and running a distance of 1010 
feet more or less along the 
North side of Newtown Road 
and running a distance of 125 
feet more or less along the 
Eastern property line and run- 
ning a distance of 780 feet more 
or less along the Northern prop- 
erty line and running a dis- 
tance of 400 feet more or less 
along the Western property line. 

Parcel F to be C-G 2: Begin- 
ning at a point on the Northeast 
corner of Baker Road and New- 
town Road and running a dis- 
tance of 215 feet more or less 
along the East side of Baker 
Road and running a distance 
of 325 feet more or less along 
the Northern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 135 feet more 
or less along the Eastern pro- 
perty line, cfenter line of Vir- 
ginia' Electric and Power Co. 
easement and running a distance 
of 350 feet more or less alcmg 
the North side of Newtown Road. 

Parcel G-Use Permit to ex- 
cavate a lake: Beginning at a 
point 880 feet more or less 
East of Baker Road and runn- 
ing' a distance of 665 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 130 feet more or less along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 665 feet 
more or less along the Southern 
property line and running a dis- 
tance of 445 feet more or less 
along the Western property line. 

Parcel H to be R-M and a 
Use Permit to construct 350 
townhouses: On certain prop- 
erty located on the East side 
of Baker Road and th*"!Jbtt8'' 
side of Newtown Road,. running 
a distance of 1060 feet more or 
less along the East side of 
Baker Road, running a distance 
of 410 feet more or less along 
the North side of Newtown Road 
and running a distance of 690 
fe^ more or less alcmg the West 
side of Proposed Diamond 
Springs Road Extended. Plats 
and more detailed information 
are available in the Office of 
the City Planning Commission. 
(Lake Edward-Newsome Farm 
Area). 

. VI. Application of Ott Invest- 
ment Corporation for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 4 (R-S 4) with 
a Motel and Restaurant and 
Tourist (T-2) Supplement to 
Multiple Family Residence Dis- 
trict (R-M) and a Use Permit 
to construct 72 apartment units 
begining at a point on the East 
side of Diamond Springs Hoad, 
1^5, feet North of Bayside Road, 
running a distance of 737.85 
feet silong the East side of Di- 
amond. Springs Road, running 
a distance of 481.18 feet along 
the Northern property line, run- 
' nlnf a distance of 787.22 feet 
along the Eastern property line 
and running a distance of 483.95 
feet alOTig the Southern prop- 
erty line. (Diamond Springs 
Homes Area). 

vn. Application of D & M 
Motors for a Use Permit to 
operate a used car sales on 
certain property located on the 
West side of Diamond Springs 
Road beginning at a point 200 
feet more or less North of 
Northampton Boulevard, run- 
ning a distance of 152 feet along 
the West side of Diamond 
Springs Road, running a dis- 
tance of 120 feet along the Nor- 
thern property line, running a 
distance of 145 feet along the 
Western property line and run- 
ning a distance of 75 fee^ ' - 
the Southern propertr 
(Burton Station-Diamond 
Springs Area). 

Vin. Application of Trl-Clty 
Tires, Inc. for a change of zon- 
ing from Limited Commercial 
District 1 (C-L 1) and Residence 
Dtqilex District 1 (R-D 1) to Gen- 
eral Commercial District 1 (C- 
G 1) and a Use Permit for tire 
retreading and repairs on cer- 
tain prt^mrty located on the East 
tAde of Diamond brings R(Bd, 
(Mftaning at a point 640 feet 
mtfb of Northami^on Boule- 
vard, ruiming a distance oi 19Q 
feet along Oie East side of Dta- 
DMOd Springs Road, nnadng a 
distance (tf 400 feet along the 
Norttero i^operty Uiie, rain- 
ing a distance oS ISO feet along 



* Legal Notices 

the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 400 feet 
along the Southern property 
line. (Virginia Truck Exp«1- 
maital Station Area). 

Kempsvllle Borough 

K. Application of Daniel Gor- 
don by Allen J. Gordon, Att- 
orney, for a' change of zoning 
from ' Residence Duplex Dis- 
trict 1 (R-D 1) to General Co- 
mmercial District 2 (C-G 2) 
and a Use Permit to construct 
a gasoline supply station on cer- 
tain property located on the 
Southeast corner of Independ- 
ence Boulevard and Bonney 
Road and running a distance of 
160 feet along the South side 
of Bonney Road, running a dis- 
tance of 195 feet more or less 
along the East side of Indep- 
endence Boulevard, rdnning a 
distance of 100 feet more or 
less along the Southern prop- 
erty line and running a distance 
of 215 feet along the Eastern 
property line. (Pocahontas Vil- 
lage Area). 

X. Application of Ferebee's 
Inc. by Kellam and Kellam, 
Attorneys, for a Use Permit to 
construct a pumping station on 
certain property located on the 
North side of Proposed South 
Boulevard beginning at a point 
110 feet East of Proposed Brent- 
wood Crescent, running a dis- 
tance of 50 feet along the North 
side of Proposed South Boule- 
vard, running a distance of 105 
feet along the Western property 
line, running a distance of 85 
feet along the Eastern property 
line, running a distance of 43.01 
feet along the Northern property 
line as shown on proposed Sub- 
division ofWindsor Woods, Sec- 
tion 11. (Windsor Woods Area). 

XI. Application of St. An- 
drew's Methodist Church for a 
Use Permit to construct a 
church on certain property lo- 
cated on the Northeast corner 
of Princess Anne Road and Tus- 
con Road, running a distance of 
280 feet along the East side of 
Princess Anne Road and running 
a distance of 314 feet along the 
North side of Tuscon Road, run- 
ning a distance of 218.35 feet 
along the Eastern property line 
and running a distance of 272.82 
feet along the Northern property 
line. (Larkspur Area). 

XII. Application of the School 
Bosird, City of Virginia Beach, 
for a Use Permit to construct 
a Junior High School on certain 
property located on the North- 
east corner of Providence Road 
and Manor Drive running a dis- 
tance of 660 feet more or less 
along the North side of Prov- 
idence Road, running a distance 
of 1670 feet more or less along 
the East side of Manor Drive, 
running a distance of 1463 feet 
more or less along the North- 
ern property line and running 
a distance of 1557 feet along 
the Eastern property line. (Bel- 
lamy Manor-KertipsvlUe Col- 
ony-Carolanne East Area). 

xm. Application of^ Russell 
E, Simpson, Jr. by Kellam and 
Kellam, Attorney's for a 
change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Suburban District 3 (R- 
S 3) to Limited Comipefcls 
District 3 (C-L 3)..0iicertalr 
property located m the South- 
east corner of Princess Anne 
Road and Downey Drive and 
running a distance of 155 feet 
more or less along the South 
side of Princess Anne Road, 
running a distance of 375 feet 
more or less along the East 
side of Downey Drive, runn- 
ing a distance of 125 feet along 
the Southern property line and 
running a distance of 300 feet 
more or less along the Eastern 
property lln^.' Said lots are 
designated as Lots 4, 5, 6, and 
7, Kempsvllle Parkway. 
(Kempsvllle Area.) 



XIV. Application of Bel -Al- 
ton, Incorporated, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 3 (R-S 3) to 
Residence Suburban District 4 
(R-S 4), Multiple Family Res- 
idence District (R-M), Limi- 
ted .Commercial District 1 (C- 
L 1) and General Commercial 
District 1 (C-G 1) on certain 
property located on the North 
side of Indian River Road, East 
>1 Acredale and South of Bel- 
lamy Manor. 

Parcel 1 to be R-S 4: Run- 
ning a distance of 1800 feet 
more or less along the North 
side of Indian River Road, run- 
ning a distance of 5580 feet 
more or less along the West- 
ern property line of which a 
portion is the Eastern proper- 
ty line of Acredale, running a 
distance of 6390 feet more Or 
less along the Northern prop- 
erty line of which a portion is 
th^ Southern property line of 
Bellamy Manor, running a dis- 
tance of 6990 ieet more or less 
along the Eastern property line. 

Parcels 2, 3, 4, and 5 to be 
R-M, C-G 1 and C-L 1: Cto cer- 

- . \ 



* Legal Notices 

tain property located 2100 feet 
more or less East of Acredale 
aiKi 1000 feet more or less 
South of Bellamy Manor as 
shown on plat titled "Zoning 
Map, Acredale Meadows pre- 
pared by Chambers and Con- 
rad IiK»rporated." Said plat 
with more detailed information 
is available In the Office of the 
City Planning Commission. 
(Acredale-B e 1 1 a m y Manor 
Area). 

Princess Anne Borough 

XV. Application of Wilma M. 
Sirine for a change of zoning 
from Agricultural District (A- 
R) to Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict "I (C-L 1) on certain pro- 
perty located on the North-side 
of Court House Drive running 
a distance of 155 feet along the 
North side of Court House 
Drive, running a distance of 
350.64 feet along the Western 
property llne^,'^running a dis- 
tance of 150 \ feet, along the 
Northern property line, running 
a distance of 344.27 feet along 
the Eastern property line. Said 
lot is designated as Lot 12, 
Court House Acres. (Court 
House Acres Area). 

XVL -Application of JAMSAM 
Cons^ctiohXQJiitu:ation for a 
Use 'permit to construct 50 
tbwnhouses on certain property 
located on the Southwest cor- 
ner of Dixie Drive and Club 
House Road and running a dis- 
tance of 105 feet more or less 
along the South side of Dixie 
Drive, running a distance of 
1320 feet more or less along 
the West side of Club House 
Road, running a distance of 105 
feet more or less along the 
North side of Fern Ridge Road, 
running a distance of 1205 feet 
more or less along the Western 
property line. (Princess Anne 
Plaza Area). 

XVIL Application of Mount 
Olive Holiness Church for a 
Use Permit to construct a 
churdt on certain property 
fronting 285 feet on the South 
side of Princess Anne Road, be- 
ginning at a point 1102.86 feet 
East of Landstown Road, runn- 
ing a distance of 622.55 feet 
along the Western property line. X 
running a distance of 436.31 
feet along the Southern property 
line and running a distance of 
292.18 feet along the Eastern 
property line. 

XVni. Application ofBernar* 
Kroll, Albert A. Kroll and Ruth 
H. Cohen for a change of zoning 
from Residence Suburban I^- 
trict 4 (R-S 4) to Limited Com- 
mercial District 1 (C-L 1) and 
from Residence Suburban Dis- 
trict 4 (R-S 4) to Multiple Fam- 
ily Residence District (R-M) 
and a Use Permit for 1000 w- 
artment units on certain prop- 
erty located on the North side 
of Holland Road and the East 
side of South Lynnhaven Road. 

Parcel 1 to be C-lTt: Be- 
ginning at a point on the North 
side of Holland Road^ a dis- 
tance of 1220 feet more or less 
East of South Lynnhaven Road 
and running a distance of 680 
feet along the North side of 
Holland Road, running a dis- 
tance of 310 feet along the Eas- 
tern property line, running, a 
distance of 680 feet more or 
less along the Northern prop- 
erty line and running a distance 
of 540 feet along the Western 
'pr(M>erty line. 

Parcel Z to be R-M and a 
Use Permit to construct 1000 
apartment units: Beginning on 
the North side of Holland Road 
680 feet more or less East of 
South Lynnhaven Road, runn- 
ing a (Ust^ce of 550 feet more 
or less along the North side of 
Holland Road, running a dis- 
tance of 3430 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 1700 feet 
more or less along the Northern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 2400 feet more or less 
along the Western property line. 

Parcel 3 to be R-M: Begin- 
ning at a point on the East side 
of South Lynnhaven Road, a dis- 
tance of 560 feet more or less 
North of Holland Road and run- 
ning a distance of 352 feet more 
or less along the Southern prop- 
erty line, running a distance of 
820 feet more or less along the 
Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 435 feet more or 
less along the Northern prop- 
erty line, and running a distance 
of 820 feet more oi^ less along 
the East side of South Lynn- 
haven Road. (Princess Anne 
Plaza-Car dlnal Estates Area). 

Lynnhaven Borough 

XIX. Appllcat Ion of Sam Sand- 
ler and Harry Sandler by Allen 
J. Gordon, Attorney, for a 
change of zoning from General 
Industrial District 2 (M-I 2) to 
General Commercial District 
■2 (C-G 2) and from General 
Industrial District 2 (M-I 2) 
to Multiple Family Residence 
district (R-M) and a Use Per- 



* Legal Notices 



mit to construct 344 apartment 
units on certain property locat- 
ed on the East side of South 
Birdneck Road beginning i^ a 
point 325 feet more or less 
South of Virginia Beach Boule- 
vard. 

Parcel 1 to. be C-G 2: Be- 
ginning at a point on the South 
side of Birdneck Road 325 feet 
more or less South of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and running 
a distance of 220 feet more or 
X^s along the East side of South 
Birdneck Road, running a dis- 
tance of 628 feet more or less 
along the Southern property 
line, running a distance of 508 
feet more or less along the Eas- 
tern property line, running a 
distance of 850 feet more or 
less along the Northern prop- 
erty line. 

Parcel 2 to be R-M and a 
Use Permit to construct 344 
^artment unitst Beginning at 
a point on the Northeast cor- 
ner of South Birdneck Road 
and Hope Avenue and running 
a distance of 290 feet along the 
East side of South Birdneck 
Road, running a distance of 1460 
feet more or less along the Sou- 
thern property line, running a 
distance of 810 feet more or less 
along the EaittfB property line 
and running a distance of 1570 
feet more or lets alMtg the Nor- 
thern property line. (Seatack 
Area). 

XX. Application of First 
Church of Christ, Scientist, for 
a Use Permit to construct a 
church on the North side of 
Laskin Rctd Dtflnnlng at a 
point im fe«t Etit of Win- 
wood Drive and running a dis- 
tance of ISO feet along the North 
side of Laskin Koid and running 
a distance of 20l.< feet along 
the Eastern property line and 
running a distance of 150 feet 
along the Norllltfn property 
line and runnlnt a distance of 
204.59 feet &1^ the Western 
property line. (Linlier Area). 

XXI. Application of the Cue 
Corporation for a Use Permit 
to operate a Mlllirds center 
on certain property located on 
the Northwest corner of First 
Colonial Road and Virginia 
Beach Boulevard, ninnlnga dis- 
tance of 93.er along the North 
side of Virginia Beach Bouler 
vard and runhbil ft distance of 
269J0 feet along the West side 
of First Colonial Road and run- 
ning a distance of 98.9 feet 
along' the Nortbtrn property 
line and runnlnf ft distance of 
268.99 feet ftlMg the Western 
property line. (Oceana Area). 

XXII. Appliofttlon of William 
Chironna by Bruce G. Murphy, 
Attorney, for t chftfige of zon- 
ing from Rflfidenee Suburban 
District 3 (R4 3) and Resi- 
dence Suburban District 2 (R-S 
2) to Multiple Family Residence 
District (R-M) and a Use Per- 
mit to construct 318 apartm«it 
units. ~ — ^— ~ 

Parcel 1 to be changed from 
R-S 3 to R-M and a Use Per- 
mit to construct 106 apartment 
units: On certain property lo- 
cated on the West side of First 
Colonial Road beginning at a 
point 131.92 feet South of Thun- 
derblrd Drive, running a dis- 
tance of 355 feet along the West 
side of First Colonial Road, 
running a dlstftnce of 500 feet 
along the Northern property 
line, running a distance of 355 
feet along the Water n property 
line and running a distance of 
500 feet along the Southern 
property line. 

Parcel 2 to be changed from 
R-S 2 to R-M and a Use Per- 
mit for 106 apartment units: 
On certain property located on 
the East side of First Colonial 
Road beginning at a point 1300 
feet more or less North of WIU- 
0-Wlsp Drive, running a dis- 
tance of 355 feet along the East 
side of Firit Colonial Road run- 
ning a distance of 900 feet along 
the Northern property line and 
running a dtstihce of 355 feet 
along the Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 500 feet 
along the Southern property 
line. 

Parcel 3 to tM changed from 
R-S 2 to R-M IM a Use Per- 
mit to conatritd 106* apartment 
units: On, certain property lo- 
cated on tha W,«ft fide of First 
Colonial Roftd IttO fiiftmoreor 
less Nortb tA WUI-o-Wlap 
Drive runnlnc a dlctancc of 355 
feet along the Wtltern prop- 
erty line pfFlril Colonial Road, 
running a dUtance of 900 feet 
along the Northern property 
line, running a distance of 355 
feet along the Weatarn property 
line and runMng a distance of 
500 feet along flje Southern pro- 
perty line. (General Hospital of 
Virginia Beaol and Sleepy Hol- 
low Area). 

XXm. Appli^tionof GertriKie- 
V. Spoilt by Tbomu C. Broy- 
les. Attorney, for a change of 
zoning from Ratideftee Subur- 
ban DlttrMi /Ot^t lo Mul- 
tipl<> Family llill4«lM»Uitriet 



* Legal Notices 

(R-M) on certain property lo- 
cated on the East side of Little 
Neck Road beginning at a point 
145.56 feet North of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard running a dis- 
tance of 275.6 feet along die 
East side of Little Neck Road, 
nmmng z^dlstance of 430 fe^ 
along the Northern property 
line, running a distance ctf 382 
feet more or less along the Eas- 
tern prop^ty line andrunoinga 
distance of 443 feet more or less 
along the Southern property 
line. (Southern Terrace-Bell- 
haven Area). 

All interested persons are in- 
vited to attend. 
PATRKK L, STANDING 
DIRECTOR OF PLANNING 

5-2-2T 



NOTICE 



Virginia: 



The regular meeting of the 
Council of the City of Virginia 
Beach will be held in the Cir- 
cuit Court, City Hall, on Mon- 
day, May 13, 1968 at 2 P.M. 
at which time persons will be 
heard for ahd against the foll- 
owing proposed changes of s>n- 
ing, use permits, etc.: 

1. Application of Sun ai Co- 
mpany for a change of zoning 
from Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 3 (C-L 3) to Genera^ 
Commercial District 3 (C-G 3) 
and a Use Permit to operate 
a gasoline supply station on cer- 
tain property located on the 
Southwest corner of Alleghany> 
Avenue and Shore Drive, run- 
ning a distance of 224.13 feet 
along tbe South side of Shore 
Drive, running a distance of 
241.02 feet along the West side 
of Alleghany Avenue, running 
a distance of 135.59 feet along 
the Southern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 245.99 feet 
along theWestern property line. 
(Ocean Park Area). Bayside 
Borough. 

11. Application pfJobnG. Hal- 
ages for a change of zoning 
from Resldenc(^, Suburban Dis- 
trict 4 (R-S 4) to Umlted Com- 
mercial District 3 (C-L 3) 
on certain property located on 
the Northwest corner of Shore 
Drive and North Oliver Drive, 
running a distance of 100 feet 
along the North side of Shore 
Drive, running a distance of 
175 feet along the West side 
of North oliv«r i»tvi»i running 
a dl$tahc4 W l95 Mi alotft ' 
the Westerb property Hot, run- 
ning a distance of iQOfeetalong 
the Northern property line. Said 
lot is designated as Urt 2, Plat 
of Bradford Terrance. (Brad- 
ford Terrace Area). Bayside 
Borough. 

lU. AppUcation of Lykeba, 
Incorporated for a change of 
zoning from Residence Duplex 
District 2 (R-D 2) to Multiple 
Family Residence District (R- 
M) on certain property located 
on the Southeast corner of 
Northampton Boulevard and 

Lookout Road, formerly 
Terrace Avenue, running a dis- 
tance of 267.72 feet along the 
South side of Lodcout Road, 
running a distance of 415.31 
feet along the East side of 
Northampton Boulevard, runn- 
ing a distance of 253.52 feet 
along the Southern property line, 
and running a distance of 415 
feet along the Eastern property 
line. (Chesapeake Beach Area.) 
Bayside Borough. 

IV. Application of Herbert L. 
Kramer for a change of zoning 
from Rural Residence District 
1 (R-R 1) to Rural Residence 
District 3b (R-Ii 3b), Residen- 
ce Suburban District 1 (R-S 1), 
and Residence Suburban Dis- 
trict 2 (R-S 2) on certain pro- 
perty located on the East side 
of Ewell ^oad. 

Parcel 1 to be R-S 1: Begin- 
ning at a point on the North>- 
east corner of Ewell Road and 
Dunston Lane and running a dis- 
tance of 190 feet more or less 
along the East side of Ewell 
Road and running a distance of 
800 feet more or less along the 
Northern property line (Section 
8, Part 2 of Thoroughgood) run- 
ning a distance of ISO feet 
more or less along the Eastern 
property line and ruhnlng a dis- 
tance of 900 feet more or less 
along tiie Southern property 
line. Northern property line of 
proposed extension of Dunston 
Lane. 

Parcel 2 to be R-S 2: Begin- 
ning at a point on the Southeast 
corner of Ewell Road and Dun- 
ston Lane ftnd running adis- 
tance of 500 feet more or less 
alcmg the East side of Ewell 
R<Md, running a distanee of 
1B50 feet more or tan along 
the Northern property Uae, 
Southern property line of pro- 
posed extension of Dunston 
Lane, and running a distance of 
1700 feet more or Iws along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a diitanee of 1500 feet 
mon He, lua .ploiv tilt flpuBi- 
tnt prosw^ Une. 



* Legal Noiicef 

Parcel 3 to be R^i||b: Be- 
ginning at a pointvwto feet 
mor*! or less East ^ Ewell 
Road.running a dlstim# of 1150 
feet more or lest^a|^ ttie 
Northern prt9>erty ^|^ South- 
ern pr(4)erty line Mslptlon 8, 
Part 2 Thoroughgodd,^runnli« 
a distance of 1200gei| more 
or less along the E^iwn pro- 
perty line, running ^distance 
of 1350 feet more or^^ along 
the Southern pr^fvy Une, 
. running a distance oii:|80 feet 
more or less along the West- 
ern prc^rty line (Eastern pro- 
perty line of Parcel 1). 

Parcel 4 to be R-S h Be- 
ginning at a point on tbe East 
side of proposed Wi^fleld Dr- 
ive Extended, ru^H&ig adis- 
tance of 150 feet tn#e or less 
along the Eastern property line 
of Wakefield Drive,jfrunning a 
distance of 400 fefet more 
or less along the NorUiern pro- 
perty line, running 1 distance 
of 520 feet more orless along 
the Eastern propert^ine, run- 
ning a distance M 600 feet 
more or less alongkhe South- 
ern property llnelrunnlng a 
distance of 750 few more or 
less along the W^ern pro- 
perty line of whi<^ 150 feet 
more or less is jiie Eastern 
property line |f proposed 
Wakefield Drive Emended. 

Parcel 5 to be |{-R 3b: Be- 
ginning at a point^along a por- 
tion of the Southern boundary 
line of Parcels 2 and 4, run- 
ning a distance of 400 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 250 feet^ more or less along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 480 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line and running a 
distance of 350 feet more 
or less along the Western pro- 
perty line. More detailed^ in- 
formation concerning the plats 
of dds proposed subdivision 
are available In the Office of the 
City PlannlngCom miss Ion. 
(Thoroughgood Area). Bayside 
Boroi^ 

V. AppUMtion of E. C. Bar- 
ber for a change of zoning 
from One Family Residence 
District (R-1) to Two Family 
Residence District (R-2) on 
certain property located on the 
South side of 13th ^reet be- 
ginning at a point 175 feet East 
of Cypress Avenue, running a 
distanced SO feet along ttie 
South side of 13th Street, run- 
ning a distance of 140 feet a- 
long tbe Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 50 feet - 
along tbe Southern property 
line, and running a distance of 
140 feet along the Western pro- 
perty line. Said lots are de- 
signated as Lots 35 and 36, 
Block 107, Plat of Lakewood. 
Virginia Beach Borough. 

VI. Application of Judy Lowe 
Miller by Thomas C. Broyles, 
Attorney, for a Use Permit 
to operate a restaurant on cer- 
tain property located on the 
East side of Atlantic Avenue, 
beginning at a point 365 feet 
N r t h of 22nd Street, fronting 
40 feet along the East side of 
Atlantic Avenue, running a dis- 
tance of ISO feet along the 
Northern prbperty line, running 
a distance of 40 feet along the 
Eastern property line and run- 
ning a distance of 150 feet along 
the Southern property line. 
Virginia Beach Borough. 

VII. Amplication of BentleyB. 
Hlnman by Robert C. Sullivan, 
Attorney, for a change of zon- 
ing from Agricultural Unres- 
tricted District (A-U) to Gen- 
eral Commercial District 2 (C- 
G 2) of Lot 11, Lotus Garden 
Farms, located on the North- 
west corner of Sandbridge 
Road and LotusDrlve, runnii 
a dlstanc/ of 390Nt^t>l6hg 
the West side of Lotus Drive 
and running a distance of 220 
feet along the North side of 
Sandbridge Road, running 
a distance of 396.31 feet along 
the Western property Jine^ttBT' 
running a distanee^f 248.14 
feet^ngtheNorthern property 
Una. (Lotus Gardens Farms 
Area.) Princess Anne Borough. 

VlU. Application of the Meth- 
odist Church, the Norfolk Dis- 
trict, for a Use Permit to con- 
struct a church on certain pro- 
perty located on Lots 60, 88, 
89, and 90, Section 2, Tract 
C, Sandbridge Beach and 
Lot 18, Section 1, Back Bay 
Meadows. 

Lot 60, Section 2, TraCt C, 
Sandbridge Beach: Located on 
thcr Northeast corner of Sand- 
piper Road and Bonita Lane, 
running a distance of 92.62 
feet along the East side of Sand- 
piper Roid^ runnii« a diatance 
of 120 feeU long the North side 
of Bonita Lane, running a dis- 
tance of 9S.0t feet along the 
Eastern property line, mnalng 
a distance of 120 feet along the 
Northern property Une. 

Lot 16, SeeUon 1, Back Bay 
Meadom; Lo«ated on tbe Weat 
aide of Little iHaad Roitf ae- 



* Legal Notices 

ross from Bonita Lane and 
running a distance (rf 80 feet 
along tlK West side of Little 
Island Road, running a dto- 
tance of 155 feet aloi« ttte 
Northern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 80 fe^ along 
the Western property line, run- 
ning a distance of 155 fee along 
the SouUiern property Line. 
(Sandlsridge Area). Princess 
Anne Borough. 

IX. Application of Texaco, 
Inc. by Owen B. Pickett, At- 
torn^', for a change of zoning 
from Residence Duplex Dis- 
trict 2(R-D 2) to General Com- 
mercial District 3 (C-G 3) and 
a Use Permit to construct a 

' gasoline supply station on cer- 
tain inroperty located on the 
Southwest corner of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and Thalia 
Road, running a distance of 
240 feet along the South side 
of Virginia Beach Boulevard, 
running a distance of 134.25 
feet along the West side* of 
Thalia Road, running a com- 
bined distance of 240 feet al- 
ong the Southern property line, 
running V a distance of 87.25 
feet along the East side of 
Fir Avenue, said parcel being 
L-shaped. (Thalia Village 
Area). Kempsvllle Borough. 

X. Ai^llcation of Lynnbrook 
Corporation for a Use Permit 

. to construct 70 townhouses on 
certain property located 110 
feet Norti) of Pontiac Road and 
East of East Chickasaw Road, 
running a distance of 535 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line, running a 
distance of 900 feet more or 
less along the Western property 
line of which 500 feet more or 
less is the Western property 
line of East Chickasaw Road, 
running a distance of 310 feet 
more or less along the Nor- 
thern property line, running a 
distance of 1025 feet more or 
less along the Eastern property 
line. Plats are available in the 
Office of the City Planning Com- 
mission. (Arrowhead Area). 
Kempsvllle Borough. ■ 

XI. Application of Lynnbrook 
Corporation for a Use Permit 
to construct 25 townhouses on 
certain property beginning 100 
feet more or less West of 
Cheyoine Road across from 
Comanche Road, running a dis- 
tance of 650 feet more or less 
along tbe Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 300 feet 
more or less along the North- 
ern property line and running a 
distance of 785 feet more or 
less along the Western pro- 
perty line. Plats are available 
in the Office of the City Plan- 
ning Commission. (Arrowhead 
Area). Kempsvllle Borou0i. 

XII. Application of Spurgeon 
Memorial Baptist Church by 
J. H. Fllppen, Jr., Attorney, 
for a Use* Permit to construct 
a chuirch on certain property 
located on the Northeast cor- 
ner of Inlynnview Road and 
General Jackson Drive, run- 
ning a distance of 260.66 feet 
on the North side of Inlynn-, 
view Road, running a distance 
of 767.68 feet on the East side 
of General Jacksph Drive, run- 
ning a distance of 260.96 feet 
along the South side of Rose 
HaU Drive and running a dis- 
tance 01-795.14 feet along the 
Eastern property line^ (South- 
ern Points-Trantwood Shores 
Area). Lynnhaven Borough. 

xm. Application of Clyde C. 
and Edna Y. Tabor for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 3 (R-S 3) to 
Limited Commercial District 
1 (C-L 1) on certain property 
located oh the East side of 
Birdneck jRoad, beginning at a 
point 30p«feet more or' less 
ftnia^ 6f the Virginia Beach- 
Norfolk Expressway, running 
a distance of 194.16 feet along 
the East side of Birdneck Road,^ 
running a distance of 47.8 feet 
along the Iforthern property 
llne^-fiinning a distance of 163.- 
09 feet along the Eastern pro- 
perty line, and running a dis- 
tance of 143.2 feet along the 
Southern property line. (Sea- 
tack Elementary School Area). 

Lots 88, 89, and 90, Section 
2, Tract C, Sandbridge Beach: 
Located on the Southeast cor- 
ner of Bonita Lane and Little 
Island Road, running a distance 
of 160 feet along the East side 
of Little Island Road and run- 
ning a distance of 134.07 feet 
along the South side of Bonita 



Thursday, May 9, 1968 
* Legal Notices 



feet aloi« tte East side of Great 
Neck Road, running a distawe 
of 208.8 feet along the Northern 
pr^>erty line, running a dis- 
tance of 208.8 feet along the 
Eastern property line, and run- ^ 
nlng a distance of a)8.8 feet « 
along Oie Souttern property 
line. (Great Neck Manor-Great 
Nedt Estates Area). Lynnhaven 
Borou^. 

XV. Application of Bay Cam- 
ping, Inc. for a Use Permit 
for the sale of camping equip- 
ment, tents, and trailers on 
certain property located on the 
Southwest corner of Bonney 
Road and Butternut Lane, for- 
merly Walnut Road, flconting 
140.09 feet on the South side 
of Bonney Road, running a dis- 
tance of 148.42 feet along the 
West side of Butternut Lane, 
formerly Walnut Road, running 
a distance of 140 feet along 
the Southern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 153.31 feet 
along the Western property line. 
Said parcel being designated 
as Lots U, 12, 13, Block I, 
Plat of Jacksondale. (Jackson- 
dale Area). Lynnhaven Borough. 

XVI. Application of BOU En- ■ 
terprises. Incorporated for a 
change of zoning from Resi- 
dence Suburban District 3 (R- 

S 3) to Multiple Family Resi- 
dence District (R-M) and a 
Use Permit to construct 224 
apartment units on certainpro- 
perty located West of OldGreat 
Neck Road and North of Reagan 
Drive, running a distance of 480 
feet more or less along the 
Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 1842 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 660 feet more or less along 
the Western property line, run- 
ning a distance of 1532 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line. Said property 
is designated as part of Lots 
25 and 26 and part of F. J. 
Bar croft Parcel, Lynnhaven ' 
Heights. Plats and more de- 
tailed information are available 
in the Office of the City Plan- 
;iing Commission. (Point- 
0-W d s-Lynnhaven Heights- 
London Bridge Area). Lynn- 
haven Borough. 

XVU. Application of Beatrice 
M. Rice for a change of zoning 
from Residence Suburban Us- 
trict 4 (R-S 4) to UmitedCom- 
merclal District 3 (C-L 3) on 
certain property located on the \i 
East side of RosemontRoadbe^'^w 
ginning at a point 150 feet 'i 
North of Wythe Street, running '^^ 
a distance of 225 feet along the 
East side of Rosemont Road, 
running a distance of 80 feet 
more or less along the Northern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 225 feet alongthe East- 
ern property line, and running 
a distance of 110 feet along the 
Southern property lin^. Said lots 
are designated as Lots 9, 10, 
11, Section 1, Westmoreland 
Estates. (Westmoreland Es- 
tates Area). Lynnhaven Bor- 
ough. 

XVilLA p p 1 i c a t i n of Fer- 
ebee's, Inc. by Kellam and Kel- 
lam, Attorneys, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sul)- 
urban District 3 (R-S 3) with 
a Motel and Tourist and Rest- 
aurant (T-2) Supplement Dis- 
trict to Residence Suburban 
District 4 (R-S 4) on certain 
property bounded on the North 
by the Virginia Beach-Norfolk 
Expressway, bounded on the 
South by" Princeton Street, now 
South Boulevard as shown on 
the preliminary Subdivision of 
Windsor Woods, Section Unbo- 
unded on the East by Emmett ' 
Avenue, )Avenue F), now shown . , 
as Palace Green Boulevard In 
the preliminary Subdivision of 
Windsor Weeds, Section 11, and 
b u nd ed on the West by Zim- 
merman Avenue as shown on 
the map Of East Norfolk, dated 
1906, Idar Book 4, Page 191. 
(Windsor Woods Area). Lynn- 
haven Boroue 



■ H 



XIX. Application of U C. S. 
Com[»ny, Inc. by Bruce G. 
Murphy, Attorney, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 3 (R-S ?) to' 
Multiple Family Residence Dis- 
trict (R-M) and a Use Permit 
to construct 27 apartment units 
on certain property located 235 
feet more or less East of Bird- 
neck Road and 150 feet more 
or less South of Fleming Drive, 
formerly Miner Avenue, run-- 
nlng a distance of 330 feet more 
Lane, running a distance of 160 or less along tbe Northern pro- 
feet along the West side of perty line, running a distance 



Sanc^tiper Rood, running a dis- 
tance of 134.07 feet along the 
Southern property Une. 

Lynnhaven Borou^ 

XlV. AppUcation of Sun (»1 
Co. for a change of lonli^trom 
Limited Commercial District 
2 (C-L 2) to General Commer- 
ail 9i^ct 3 (C-G 3) and a 
Use Permit to operate a gas- 
oline supidy statim on eortain 
prt^erty located on tbe East 
side (A Great Neck Road, bo- 
glming at a poliH 208.8 fast 
Nortti of First Colonial Roal. 
ruanlng a diataoM of S0S.I 



of 184.72 feet along the West- 
ern property line, running adls- 
^nce <A 260 feet more or less 
aloog die Southern property 
/Una, noaing a distanee of 2^ 
feet pttrc or less aloog the 
East«rn property line. (Bird- 
neck Village Area). Lyni^ven 
Borou^ 

XX. AppUcation of WlUian^ 
Chiromia by l^vaaG. Murpb^ 
Attornqr, lif s ^» Permit to 
ooaHMl IN ^urteeot units 
oe tin Mm tMt of First Col- 
ooiil taMi kai^nc at a point 
1040 ftH t»N or lets North 






7 




VIRGIN ZA STATE {.XBRAIIT 
aZ^MttD. VA. %Ul<i 




IMStANT 



^^NIA BEACH 

WEATIJER FORECAST 

DIAK 936-1212 

LOCALLY 




VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



nrfliltlMcbSM 

im PMlle An. 
Vt. Bitck, Vi. ZMSl 



Serving and Promoting Our City's Future 



M>Kr«an Rata ly Mill 



Volume 2 No. 20 



Idi t coi 



SL 



Virginia Beach, Viiynia, May 16. 1968 



SUN Phone: 428.24ftl 









% 



Airport Faces Hurdles I ^tf: Interviews End; 



VirgMa Beadt may yet get 
an airport ot ite own, bqt there 
is still a bumpy landing ahead, 
before that day comes. 

In what was considered by 
many to be a surprise move it 
was announced recently Uiat a 
group of Virginia Beach busin- 
essmen had put together three 
tracts of land on North Landii% 
Road near City Hall for a gen- 
eral aviation airport. It was 
announced at the same time, 
ttiat it could be ready to serve 
as an alrstr^ or at least part of 
one by next year. 

The three parcels of land 
involved are the so-called Upton 
Farm owned by a corporatim 
headed by Dr. Bernard Batle- 
man; a parod owned by C. H. 
Byler Qfa||ler Realty; and a 
smaller tract owned by Bailey 
Parker of Commonwealth 
Realty. 

/ Byler is a member of the 
^ Chamber of Commerce special 
committee looking in to the 
feasibility of an airport in Vir- 
ginia Beach. He is working with 
James P. Sadler, also a member 
of t|iat committee and a member 
of a special Mayor's committee 
looking into the same thing. 
Sadler is also a member of the 
Virginia Beach Industrial Auth- 
ority. 

"The Mayor's committee has 
not been toe active in recent 
months," said Byler, "and we 
want to see this tUng move 
now." 

B^ler and John Sirene have 
formed a firm known as Vir- 
ginia Beach Aviation Sales Ltd. 
to r^resent the interest of an 
airport on the prtvosed site. 
Byler atxt 9adR^ disclosed 
the plan to the Virginia Beach 
lodoirtrial Authority which noted 
lis approval of a plan of tlUs 
type to foHher aM in^ the de- 

Less than a month ago. 
Col. Wiliardl. Pleiitl,|reol(tf 
ttnm state Dtvlsioh dl Aero- 
nautl(a( addressed a meeting of 
the Virginia Beach Develop- 
ment Council and suggested a 
plan of general aviation air- 
ports in Virginia Beachsimilar 
to Byler's plan. PlentI did not 
mention that plan specifically. 

But Byler told the VIRGINU 
BEACH SUN that PlentI hadbeen 
Informed of Qie present plan and 
that he spjpeo^eA it, prior to his 
address in Virginia Beach. 

Byler said that plans now call 
for the general aviation airport 



to be beard befbre City council 
in executive session next Mon- 
day, and if Council approves, 
M^Ucatioo to the FAA will be 
made. Obviously tUs is where 
the trouble will begin. 

"But we are still entitled to 
a hearing," said Byler. "And 
we're going to get one." 

The site is bound to cause 

comment from ttie Navy, wliose 

airfields at Fentress and 

^Oceana lie aear the proposed 



site. While Oc^aaa ak corridor 
extension ^oes not readi 
directly overhead, it is close 
by and the air corridor of Fen- 
tress would be affected. 

A Navy spcAesman said that 
he can forsee a fight "because 
our runways just can't be 
moved. Th^ aren't on turn- 
tables, you know," he added. 

Byler, however, said he be- 
lieves somettiing can be worked 
out. "I understand we'll have 




gg5aoS32J2B 



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t* 



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j-?TjilfMtUJ 



These parcels of I a n ^t the intersection 
of Hoirth Landing Road and Indian River 
Road in the Princess^nne Borough are 
the future sites of the Virginia Beach In- 
dustrial Park and Municipal Airport. 




Dekgates to State Meet 



The Virginia Beach Demo- 
cratie' Convention will be held 
in the Circuit Court at Prin- 
cess Anneat7:S0p.m. on Thurs- 
day. May 23. 

llie delegates elected at the 
May 1 me<Abig of the city De- 
mocratic committee will select 
31 delegates that evening who 
will represent Virginia Beach 
at the sbite Democratie con- 
veption in Salem in July. There 



delegates to the national con- 
vention will be chosen. 

City chtdrman 0««i Piddtt 
said he was plaueil wiOi tfee 
election of the delegates to 
the ci^ cotivention. 

"I Mnk We have all factions 
well represented," he said. 

j^one wishing to become a 
cainidiUe for one of the, 31 
stete delegate seats is asked 
to contact Pickett no later dian 
5 p.m. on May 17. 




some pr(Alem with the Navy. 
"He said. 'Taut they Just can't 
block everything in the area." 

He added that he does n<A 
want to go all the way to Creeds 
for an airport which will be out 
of Qie Navy's way. He said 
access is all-important, point- 
ing out the accessibility to the 
proposed site of Independence 
Boulevard extmded and even the 
inland waterway. 

Byler said he and his asso- 
claties are ready to move on the 
matter, and that he can envision 
a Virginia Beach airport in the 
future with a taxi service to 
nearby areas, flight school and 
sales offices for plane dealers. 
Byler and Sirene are both pi- 
lots. Byler flew in both World 
War n and Korea. 

There are many hurdles to 
fly over, including City Council, 
the FAA, the City Planning 
Commission, Navy objections, 
to name but a few, but Byler 
stm says he believes the pro- 
blems can be overcome to the 
satisfoctlon of everyone and 
that Virginia Beach can have its 
own general aviation airport 
partly in operation within a 
year. 

XJOxet groups are still push- 
ing; for a large municipal, reg- 
ional or even international air- 
port in Virginia Beach, leaving 
Norfolk Municipal for general 
aviation aiKl as a suivlfflogL^ 

Mediatar 
Meets with 
Both Sides 

In Us Tolf u madHator, 
CouneUman Rdbert Cromwell 
met y^ nif^t with Common- 
wealth's Attorney Andre Evans 
' Ylr- 

te 
IMtf^to 
tiMiB ooneiNfii pre-trial la- 
vesttg^flon ttin«> 

CroiiweU was appointed as a 
comotftteS of one alter City 
Coundl heard the matter a 
we^ ago at the requeflt of City 
Maiiger W. Russell flatchett. 

It was reported that police- 
men had complained that Evans 
wished too much of their tiAie 
Ju8| prior to trial for the dis- 
caiiisioa (tf pertinent facts. They 
allegedly felt that demands of 
other investigations precluded 
^eir giving pre-trial investi- 
gations the time Evans wanted. 

Evans told Council that he 
considered pre-trial Investig- 
ation quite important to the 
success of a court case. NelQier 

side has commented since that 
time. 

' Eftwas has three assistants 
and a full-time police investig- 
ator permanently assigned to 
his office. 

After remarks that some 
Coundlmen have called "un- 
fortunate", Cromwell, because 
of being a former Judge and 
an attorney, was chosen to set- 
tle tile matter. 

Evans said Qiat police would 
ratiier be out playing "o^sand 
robbers" tiian working on the 
pre-trial investigations. He al- 
so indicated that he, would not 
prosecute some cases where 
he did not itty* enough Infor- 
inatton and would tell Uie citi- 
zens of Virginia Beach why. 
It was at this point tiiat Crom- 
well became the mediator. 



Adopted No Manager Yet 



Virginia Beach City Council 
Monday accepted a long awaited 
report from its special con- 
vention-cultural center and 
stadium feasibility committee, 
headed by Lawrence Marshall. 

Council then adopted the re- 
port which asks that the City 
Planning Commission be set 
up as the agency to study the 
entire needs for any new fa- 
cilities of this kind to be built 
in Virginia Beach or in con- 
junction with other areas. 

Marshall told Council in the 
report that he and others had 
made a trip to several southern 
cities to viewusuch facilities 
but did not feel qualified to 
make any concrete recommen- 
dations concerning type or site 
in Virginia Beach, 

The report asks tiiat ttie com- 
mission study present and fu- 
ture needs for a center, and to 
determine size and capability. 
It also asked tiiat a report In- 
clude the effects on the economy 
of tile city and the attraction of 
tourists. Evaluation of sites is 
also to be included, 

Marshall did not set anytime 
limit on the receipt of the re- 
port, but said after it ^ com- 
pleted then it will be up to 
Council to determine if pro- 
fessional consultants need be 
brou^t in. 

In otiier action Council finally 
approved a request by Beach 
Transport Inc., operators of 
the Jitneys to branch out trans- 
portotion of ten or more per- 
sons on charter runs in tiie 
city. The qjproval was for six 
months after much discuiltlon. 

Comjilaii^ were alsCf' heard 
that Vb» Jitneys do not; always 

^^i;Vlc»«^kS«i^ 

pUSaers tiiat tiie operates had 
been warned and that unless 
they con4)lied in every way 
their permit to operate could 
be revoked. 

Coun<^ lowered the fee from 
$700 to 1200 for special chari- 
table carnival promotions in 
shopping centers; passed on 
second reading an ordinance 
giving autiiority to call a cur- 
few during civil disobedience, 
but to tiie Chief of Police, as 
amended from first reading in- 
stead ot Director of Public 
Safety on advice from tiie Vir- 
ginia Attorney General; passes 
on second reading uniform 
water and sewer charges within 
the city over the objections of 
the Tidewater Association of 
Home Builders who wanted 
more time to study the matter; 
gave Uie City Manager per- 
mission to agree to take part 
in the next ptuse of comrtruc- 
tion of Independence Boulevard 
to Route 60, and accepted a 
deed of conveyance of a part 
of Camp Pendleton to the City. 

CouncU also agreed to rent 
(See 'Center', page 2) 



There is an indefinite delay 
in the naming of a new City 
Manager for Virginia Beach. It 
was originally thought that a 
replacement for retiring Man- 
ager W. Russell Hatchett would 
be named by the end of this 
week. Now the earliest hope 
is Monday, and that, is only a 
faint glimmer. 

The delay has been caused by 
the late, but strong entry of 
another man in the City Mana- 
ger sweepstakes. Two candi- 
dates, thought to be the last, 
were interviewed Tuesday, and 
according to several Council- 
men, they were both most im- 
pressive. 

But ttien the VIRGINIA 
BEACH SUN learned that at 
least one Councilman wishes 
to go to a nearby city in North 
Carolina td| interview another 
man. It was not known how many 
would go witti him, U any, 
according to reliable sources. 

The deadline for entering the 
race was yesterday. To that 
time 52 applications were re- 
ceived, and six of those were 
interviewed by the fUH Coun- 
cil. The only two who were 
ever identified publicly wwe 
Assistant City Manager Roger 
Scott and Coordinator of Urban 
Affairs, Richard Webbon, both 
of Vlri^a Beach. The oUier*s 
were A'om both Virginia and 
North Carolina. 

The chalrjman of tiie Coun- 
cil's special committee set up 
to screen applicants, John Mc- 
Combs, said as late as Monday 
that it was possible that a new 
manager could be nam^d bv the 
end at the week, possibly as 
early as the aftttiioon of the 
19th. 

he ssad li hopad to get 
Couneilmoi togetiiw in eloisd 
sessiot after the regular ex- 
ecutive session of CouncU Mon- 
day morning for the purpose of 
naming tiie Manager. 

Otiier Coundlmen said yes- 
terday tiiat tills migM be pre- 
mature, and spoke of the in- 
definite deity. 

The first advertisement in 
a municipal piAUcation Ux a 
City Manager called foi' a 
college graduiUe in public ad- 
ministration at asalary between 
$18,000 and|E3,000. The second 
ad, with the May 15 deadline 
left the salary "open" and de- 
leted the requirement of 
a college degree. Thisre- 
portedly broui^t into the field 
several new iy)plicants, mostly 
those who were managers in 
other places or those who were 
older and experienced in related 
fields but did not necessarily 
have a degree in public admin- 
istration or any degree for that 
matter. The "open" salary was 
thought to be another induce- 
ment. 

Thus the indefinite delay has 
eome due to one or possibly 



more of tiiese circumstances, 
leaving McCombs' target date 
of June 1 still in doubt for 
naming a new maqager. 

Hatchett made his retire- 
ment effective on July 1, but 
said he wotdd stay on until 
Sept. 1 if a replacement had 
noti 




Roger Scott 
From ttie beginning of tiw 
search it has been evidmt ttet^. 
a number of Coundlmen have' 
been partial to Scott, 31, who 
was Assistant ot ttie City Man- 



ager for two years aiKl Assis- 
tant City Maiager for a year. 

One Cowdlmen summed it 
up by saying, "I don't think 
there's a man on this Coundl 
that doesn't like Roger Scott 
and who doesn't respect him, 
but we've been keeping an open 
mind and trying to find the 
best possible man for the Job." 

McCombs said in tiie be- 
ginning of the search tiiat re- 
gardless of a spUt at any time 
that the final vote for a new man 
would be a imanimous one. He 
sUU sticks to that, adding only 
that the unanimous vote is im- 
portant for the right Council- 
Manager relationship. 

McCombs said also that he 
did not believe any split meant 
a dispute or open warfare among 
Council members. He said 
he thought that aspect had been 
played up too mu(^. 

In spite of old and new de- 
lays and new interviewers, 
there is still strong specula- 
tion tiiat Scott will get the job 
wh«i Coundl finally gets down 
to tiie votiig table. The question 
tlttt^niMins now is exactly, 
#nen tiiat will be. Even CV^ 
Coundl doesn't seem to know. 



MoteU Marina Approved 




In tiie loning part of its meet- 
ii4 City Coundl Monday gave 
final apiffoval to an application 
of tiie Lighttiouse' Corporate 
to build a 200-room motel and 
marina facilities on Rudee In- 
let. The marina, which will be 
started soon will hava.gbout 
82sUptk -4 

Wayne MeCledcy, apUkflig 
for the corporation tol 
to.. ■" 
Had 
what dUfteiilt to get for thi 
motel because of recent ad- 
verse publidty concerning Ru- 
dee Inlet. In the same meeting 
Hatdiett announced tiie foraaal 
opening of the City's marina 
inside Rudee Inlet Friday. 

Gas stations had a rough time 
again at tiie hands of Coundl. 
An application of Empire 
Investment Corp., before ttM 
city nearly 18 monttis, was again 
deferred for construction of a 
gas station at the off-ramp of 
Independence Boulevard and the 
Virginia Beach-Norfolk Ex- 
pressway. — 

Residents of Thalia Village 
appeared to oppose a gas sta- 
tion at Thalia Rd. and Virginia 
Beach Blvd.. across from an 
exlitlng station. Council de- 
ferred action on the matter un- 
til the City Planning Commiu- 
ion can make an overall stiidy 
of remaining residential prop- 
erty on Virginia Beach Blvd. 
and offer its recommendations. 
That is tiqiiectad to take 90 
days. 

Several otiier applications 
were withdrawn and several 
otiiers deferred. The an>U- 




catton of Herbert L. Kramer 
for a toning change to make 
smaller lots on five parcels 
of land in tiie Thoroughgood 
area caused considerable con- 
troversy, althoiqih the Civic 
League in tiie area improved. 

(See 'Zoning*, page 3) < 

wning 
iIiSp 

At Dinner 

The Honorable Ti^taas H. 
Downing, of ttie Fii*st Congress- 
ional Distirict, will be tiie guefft 
speaker at todgbt's annual 
dinner-meeting of the Virginia 
Beach Develqiment Coundl at 
Bow Creek Country Club. 

The business session will in- 
clude progress reports from 
the C u n c i 1 committee chair- 
m en and voting on a slate of 
new officers and board mem- 
bers. 

The nominating committee's 
slate of officers is: A.R. Cock- 
rell, president; Virgie Hudson, 
first vice president; Lewis 
Johnson, second vieeprMident; 
Jack Tidnor. treasurer. The 
secretary will be appointed by 
the presUient. 

Nominated members for tte 
board of directors, to serve 
three year terms expiring in 
1971, are Clenton Shanks, Rich- 
ard Kline and Russell Rucks. 

The social hour begins at 
6:30 p.m,, and dinner will be 
served at 7:30 p.m. 



PUms Move Ahead for Pembroke East 



Charter Fleet to JBhter Inlet 



The temporary Marina at Rudee Inlet is ready for the charter boats PollCC dh^ck 
which will sail into the Inlet tomorrow at 1 p.m. •* ^••^'^ v**^*/** 

Dog Tags 

Dog days may not be until 
August, but dog owners could 
have their days...in coui1...if 
the dop do not have shots and 
licenses. 

A door-to-door inspection is 
currently underway in all sec- 
tloM d the dty to crack down 
on negllgentdogowners, A sum- 
mons will be issued to the owner 
of a dog wltiiout rabies shots 
and a license, according to R. 
L. Reld, su|rt. of the Police 
Di^'s. Admal Control division. 

All dogs, six months and 
older must be innoculated and 
licensed. City ordinances also 
provide for a summons if tiie 
dog is found running loose. 
In Virginia Beach a dog is nd 
allowed to be on streets witii- 
our close stqwrvlsion of his 
owner or reqxnslble person. , 

In addition ao dog is allowed 
on any beadies in the city 
between May 19 and Sept. IS. 
Vidators d diis onUnance will 
also receive summonses. 



Architectural, engitteer- 
ing and desip plans have'been 
completed for the proposed 
122,000 squarefootThalhimer's 
store, tiie first to open in the 
Tidewater area at Pembroke 
East Mall Shopping C niter, Vir- 
ginia Beach. The announcemmt 
was made by William B. Thal- 
hlmer, Jr., president d 
Thalhimer Brotiiers, Inc. 

Schedded to open in tiie fall 



of 1969, Thalhimer's at Pern- East Mall will be Woolco's 
broke East Mall has been de- Discount Department Store. Ot- 
slgnedf by Dudley, Morrisette /her stores in tiie mall are ex- 
and Qederquist, A.I.A. of Nor-/ peded to be announced in the 
folk, tiialhimer stated that tiie near Mure. 



interior layouts, made by Cope- 
land, Novw and Israel of New 
York, and dqiartmental class- 
ification developments "have 
also been completed in tiie most 
minde detdl." 
On the otiier end of Pembroke 



Pembroke East Mall will 
cover 30 acres adjacent to Pem- 
broke Mall ^n>ing Center. 
Both centers are owned by Pem- 
broke Associates including Em- 
iUo OUvleri, of New York, and 
Horace A. Cistola and Fred- 



erick NapoUtano of Virgida 
Beach. 

Combined with existtngPem- 
broke Mall, Pembroke East 
Mall is expected to adiieve in 
its first combined year of (op- 
eration $S5 million in annual 
sales, lie combined shopping 
complex will incorporate 
1,056,000 square footiige of re- 
tail area and accommodate 
7,000 car parking. 



Weattwr permitting, ttie char- 
ter boat fleet will sail Into 
Rudee lalet tomorrow afteroooo 
at 1 P.BU The boats wlddi wUl 
tie up ^ the temporary marina 
tiiere, wiU be home ported Just 
iMlde tbc Inlet at tiie high- 
level tokige. 

As ttM boats reach tiieir new 
home, tiiey will be greeted wltii 
eerenoolcs marking tiie official 
oi>eniiig nd only d the temp- 
orary martaa, but also tiie lalet 
Itself. 

WeatiMT had played an im- 
portaat fador In tiie opening 
oTfti Inlet fRmi tiie Atiaatle 
Ocean until tiie last qiinite. 
High BorttMist winds and heavy 
Bum ptnmUi m flaal d«r- 
ti^ ol tba ftaiiar uttl 4fad- 
Uoe du-fktHm^, May 19. 
Bat it was d«rtd sad opeoto 
adepOiortsDfottlBttiilOO- 
iBot ehtand, on tine ai »ro- 
Bited. 



A brat, whl(cJi draws itiore 
tiian four feet d water was 
tsken into tiie Inlet last wedcend 
and od again at low tide. Iliere 
was plenty d water still undier 
tiie bod then, according to L. 
Dean Curtis, project director 
for the Rudee Inlet AutiMMrlty. 

Because d winds and tides, 
the ten-fod depth is ewisldered 
dXNit midnmm fbr safe oper- 
ation d boats through tiie idd 
and syiiem d Jetties. 

Representatives of city gov- 
erpmed, Otf Council, the 
Erosfam CommissloB, Rudee 
laM AiitbNlty, the Chaaiber d 
Commerce aiid tiie Imkeqiers 
Associitioa, are expeded to be 
bo iHad itt the efSdal openliig 
cereaiig^ Hm pdbUe jlao to 
iBvtt«L Mifdtag to Cvtis. 

**kai I toDe Hwjr wiDeome," 
said Cnrtli, "to i«e flds ftee 
am area." 

For SMM nme Kottoe idst 



has been landlocked nd ody 
in sand bd also in oontrovarsy 
ran^ng from shortai^ d ffends 
to court adton. The opedac 
tomorrow marks ttie oilmia- 
ation d more than ten years 
of work and pUnaing. 

Adhorities have also wsrasd 
ot the (bmgers d aqyone fsttlog 
On the new Jetties even In |ood 
wea^r and poid od ttat Itds 
is posted government property. 
Trespassers wiU be punished, 
acM^ding to Curtis. 

Already some emergency eq- 
dimied on the end d tite Js^ 
has been dolen. The expeasive 
photoelectric cdls tint operde 
the foghorn on the md d Mie 
Jetty can be opcrdad hf radio 
signal firon the teidfi aswtby 
in bad wsatfesr. tfei radio loe- 
trd is k«i is OMiiiastdidi 
nsaity. Tlie light flMftes "R" 
foTRttdee. 




Architect's rendering of t)ie new Pembroke jng mall. Milter and Rhoads Is In the lower 
East Mall Shopping Center from the txist- left. 




[ t 



and HARRY of 







TV and 
APPLIANCES 




Invite You All to Celebrate- 




Grandi Opening of their 

3rd Store 

AT LONDON BRIDGE 



ON VA. BEACH BLVD. 
VnOINIA BiACH 




ON SALE TODAY... FRIDAY & SATURDAY 
(Also on sale at CERTIFIED's 2 other stores) 



Qam 



JUS 






Particular Washing Care 
for #A« Whole Family of Fabrics 



Thursday and Friday **Jud" Albers, Vice Presi- 
dent of RCA will be at CERTIFIED'S new store. 
He personally invites you to come in and see the 
extra RCA special values that he was able to sai>^ 
ply Certified for this Gt'and Opening Celebration. 




SVLVANIAs 

'68mMlili..l2<cr<en 

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• Super-powarful Niw Viito VHF, Solid State 
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REGICTCR 
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OlildmiMderltte Ineligible 

DRAWING FIUMY 

MAY 3l«tat 6 RM. 

IVINNeK WIU BE NOTIFIED 










Model WCDAL 



Elictric li«ifl 
DAN 



RCA Budget Prked PORTABLE TV 



Laundry Pair 

WASHER Model LRA554R 




Mo<i«l AJ080 



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• Power Grid VHF Solid Stdf* :UFlr 
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• 18" didg. 172 sq. in, Picture tube 




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OMMNKSKCIAl 



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• Hon^ top-mounlod Knt 
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• 25.000 a-m 



• 6000 VIRGINIA BEACH BIVO 
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iih vwrmih nfhfu pj ur, 



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wmmmmmmmmmmmmm 



Thurtdqy, May 16. 19(S8 



.™ji 



tW 




Virginia Be^h Sun 



Page 3 



BrUi§h Farmen T(mr 



Two Virginia Beach turn 
were visited this past wedc 
by a, group of British fanners 
touring the United States in a 
study of American farming 
metlKxfe. The 65 farmers wwe 
ccmducted on tours of the crop- 
laixte and dairy barns of Bay- 
vllle Farms and shown a demon- 
stration of the hog feeding op- 
eraUons at Malbon Farms. 
Members of the Bounder Bro- 
thers & Co. I^td, of London, the 
Englishmen, expressed sur- 
prise ovw tlM slse of Ameri- 
can farms, as well as tite qual- 
ity of Uvestodt and crops. The 
group left Virginia Beach 
enroute to Roanoke, then Col- 
umbus, Ohio with plans to travel 
through New York state before 
returning to London this Satur- 
day. 

Question Raised 

State Sen. Edward T. (Ned) 
Caton, in, has requested Atty, 
Gen. Robert Y. Button to rule 
whether conflict of interest is 
involved in the purchase of 
emergency equipment for the 
police cars of Virginia Bpach. 

The question centers around 
Richard S. Holland's firm, A. 
Wrenn & Sons, Inc., which has 
been supplying the city with 
police car red llgjits and sir- 
ens for a number of years, 
while he also holds the posi- 
tion of Police and Trial Board 
chairman. 

City Purchasing Agent 
Carroll Clough has indicated 
the purchases from Holland's 
firm were made without seek- 
ing competitive bids, however 
this practice was. ended some 
eight months ago. Clough has 
also indicated his purchases 
have nothing to do with poll- 
tics, but are based soley on 
price and quality. 

He also said the equipment 
purchased from the firm in 
question was less expensive 
than the city had been paying. 

JuvenUe Held 

Juvenile and Domestic Rela- 
tions Court Judge Mary Speight 

Zoning 

(Continued from page I) 

The matter was deferred for 

o jMHhs- Iw a laeeting b*- 
n opponents. 

An twllcaticm to operate a 
restaurant at a new motel near 
22nd and Atlantic was also de- 
ferred because of a squabble 
over on-site parking. 

Apartments came in for their 
share of discussion also. Lynn- 
haven Bldg. Stq)ply Corp. was 
granted perinission to build 346 
apartments near existing Reg- 
ency Apts. and G.C.S. Co., Inc., 
was allowed to build 27 more 
in the Blrdneck Village area. 

Lynnbrook Corp. also re- 
ceived permission to build 95 
townhouses in the Arrowhead 
area. 

BOU Enterprises' application 
to build 224 apartments on Old 
Great Neck Rd. was deferred 
for 30 days while agreement is 
attempted between civic clubs, 
traffic officials and the build- 
ers. 

The Plamiing Commission 
recommended denial of an app- 
lication of William Chironnafor 
106 apartments on First Co- 
lonial Road near the hospital, 
but the matter was finally de- 
ferred for 60 days to attempt 
to correct deficiencies. 

Two churches were approved 
without opposition, one in Sand- 
bridge and the other in Southern 
Points. 



has oraered a 17-year-old ju- 
venile held for grand jury action 
for the second time on a murder 
charge. Ilie juvenile has been 
charged in the fatal shootli« 
last December of Jack P. 
Silmon of Mediterranean Aven- 
ue. Tlie second murder charge 
was filed moments after the 
first charge was nol pressed 
on grounds of a court techni- 
cality. Silmon was shot todea^ 
as he stood in front of a Christ- 
mas tree display at a London 
Bridge sh(^plng center. 

Body Diseownd 

The b«ly of a missing Chesa- 
peake man was found on the 
Virginia Beach ocean front 
Tuesday morning. Authorities 
said the body was identified ^a 
that of Rueben (Bob) Daniel 
Blake, Jr., 45, of Springwood 
Drive, Blake was one of four 
men who disappeared in the 
capsizing 6f the cabin cruiser 
"Duchess" last December off 
Cape Charles. Police said the 
partially decomposed body was 
discovered by Thomas Lee, of 
Dawson Road Virginia Beach, as 
he was taking an early morning 
jog along the ocean front. 

Winter 
Appeals 

As requested, Virginia Beach 
City Democratic Committee 
chairman, Owen Pickett, has 
passed a letter on to the First 
Congressional District Demo- 
cratic Committee. 

The letter sent to Pickett 
from Rolland D. Winter dir- 
ected attention to the selection 
of delegates to the City Con- 
vention concerning his home 
precinct, Aragona. The dele- 
gates, 76 of them, were chosen 
on May 1. The City Convention 
later this month, well select 
delegates to the State conven- 
tion in July. 

Winter's letter to the First 
District Democratic Committee 
appealed the election results 
in which he was a losing can- 
didate for one of the delegate 

S6&ts 

He 'said in the letter «Mt tiw 

requirement of living in a par- 
ticular precinct was set qpby 
the committee but was not met 
l|^ i£» two ndiming ^ppoi^iMits. 

H^.sald they' formerly 'Qved 
in Aragona arid still maintain 
their voting precinct there, but 
he added, "I (the rule of the 
committee) specified actual 
residence is what should be ex- 
pected." 

He called for a correction 
to this oversight. He asked that 
Pickett be allowed to appoint 
two new delegates from the Ar- 
agona precinct and said he 
thou^t he should be one of them 
since he had previously been 
a c^didate. 

In his letter to Pickett, Win-, 
ter said, "I fully expect you 
will put the good of the Demo- 
cratic Party above any partis- 
S|in view that you may hold re- 
garding the local political en- 
vironment." 

Pickett said he had no com- 
ment, but had forwarded the 
letter immediately, as reques- 
ted^ ■ 

Fill Cracks And 
Holes Better 

Handles like putty. Hartiens like wood. 

PLASTIC WOOD' 

T)i« Qtntina - Acoapt No SubatKutt. 



k 



Accrditi^ by Jtiit CramissiM 
•f Accri^ititiM NMpitfit 



Liberty House 



^^AjuAAjUia-*'*^*'^^ 



s^ 24 HOUR 
^'i^/ NURSING CARE 

MEMBER: 

VIRGINIA NURSING HOME AMER!CAN NURSING NOME 

ASSOCIATION ASSOCIATION 



CllMl'lHH.V St». !H<illtHN» HW- 

VW*)i rACIKTIKS 

lUO »H)S IN PHIVATt i SrMII'I'l 

VATK in X IMS 

IMMVIDtAI HIATi AIHCKMHTION 

INGCONTHOLS 

CM I. SVSTHiS IS Al L IKIOIB 



BAMBtH 4 M AITV FACII IT.ti 
CtNTKALUIMM. WiriM 
FIK.fhSSHA HllTHMLPAMAMm 

otitT FsBK-xiKt A-mcKPiirnt 

KKW.FS" HATH) -TV •• Ml H 
HIYSIC.'.L THtMAKY t Vi%X (IfKHA- 
TnrK CAME 



GUESTS & 
MTIINTS PMONf 



340-2247 



ftUSiNESs 
.Office PmOnE 



340-6611 



340 LYNN SHORES Dr. 

JmI .<t Vii I1.IJ H**--!! Hlwl. *• TfciliJ •»»••»• l^il».4» nm<t t Vimf^s A«a> nut 
UCALLT OW!«»;i>-UCAl.l Y (iMHATflt 
IKMeR » CL'?i5ilM.HAM-l>»r5lll»n 



Beautification Qroup Has 
Annual Meeting Thursday 



The Annual Meeting of the 
Virginia Beach Beautification 
CommissionnvHl be held at 4 
p.m. Thursday. Mav 16 at the 

Pembroke Civic 
League Installs 

Pembroke Manor Civic Leag- 
uers installed officers for the 
1968-69 year at their Monday, 
May 13 meeting at me Civic 
League building, lilfisfkle 
Street \ 

«ew* officers areJoseph 
"Josh" Dreano, presid^; 
Mrs. Diane T. Meads, first 
vice president; Charlie Meads, 
second vice president; Mrs. 
Katherine Schatz, trsasurer; 
Eugene Ruminski, building dir- 
ector; and Mrs. Rosalie Rum- 
inski, secretary. 



Captain's Table, May 16 at the 
and Cabana Club. 

James A. JStutts, distrid 
director of the U. S. Brewers' 
Assn., Raleigh, N. C, will be 
a guest speaker at the meet- 
ing, and will aiMress the Comm- 
ission on "Littering and How 
One Industry Combats It." 

A second guest lecturer, R/ 
H. Hackendahl, director of tb^ 
National Clean-Up, Paint-Up, 
Fix-Up Bureau of Washington, 
D.C., will speak on "Community 
Beautification." 

PA Nittwt WiR 5-4 

Princess A^e maintained its 
ginning streak in tennis with its 
s^eirth straigjit win, a defeat 
oveX Cox, 5-4, Thursday, May 
9. Th^ Cavaliers' record now 
stands at 8-3. 




Gwen Kiser as Judith— an ex-actress-r 
comes upon her hu s band, portrayed by 
George Mentz, locked in the arms of a 
seductive house guest, played by Laura 
Rice in a rehearsal scene from the up- 
coming production by the Little Theatre of 
Virginia Beach of "Hay Fever"— Noel 
Coward's witty and lighthearted comedy of 
ih6 20's— which will open at ih«Courlydrd 
Playhouse on Friday, May 31 and play June 
1,2,7,8 and 9. 



H^^lXcUK -CmI 



-> 



ch 



DUE FOR 
AN OVERHAUL? 



How about your car insurance? Bigger jury awards 
mean you need higher insurance limits for full pro> 
tectioh. The minimum is not enough. ..not nearly 
enough. For a complete car insurance review, call 
us today; you'll be tofer tomorrow. 



3111 PACIFIC AVE. PNONf 42I-9UI 

2406-1 PIINCESSliNNE N. PHONE 427-2f00 

VII6INIA lEACN, VIMWIA 



Old Mr. Boston 

Kentucky 

Straight 

Bourbon 

Whiskey 




Save 38% 

on Famous Name Brand 
Furniture Groups 

By DREXEL "Triune" - 

and "De Moda" 
By CENTURY "Corsica" 

and "Chartweir 

These groups are not dri^continued by the 
factories, but we must make room for new 
merchandise. These groups must clear our 
floor before our mid-year inventory-and 
we're passing on these tremendous savings 
to you! 



DREXEL 

Classic "Triune" In rich 
sable mahogany finish: 



Reg. $489,50 cldna now...$304 

R«g. $559.S0 cbina now..i350 

Reg. $299.90 86'* buffet now...$l86.00 

Reg. $319.50 67" buffet now...$200.00 

Reg. $299.50 60" buffet now...$179.00 

Reg. $209.50 Jr. Oval table w/ leaves now...$13L.00 

Rtl. |t4».80 RdglVMa^ Table now... $15«,00 

Reg. $ld9.S0 I^d. extension table now...$l25.00 

Reg. $54.50 Carved Side Chair now...$35.00 

Reg. $65.50 Carved Side Chair now...$39.00 

R«g. $72.50 Caned back Chair now $46.00 

Rigi $309.50 Triple dresser base w/ door storage 

now...$ 194.00 
Reg. $269.50 9 drawer dresser base now...$ 168.00 
Reg. $279.50 Chest on Chest now...$ 175.00 
Reg. $219.50 5 drawer Chest-no w...$ 137.00 

Reg. $99.50 2 door nlghtstand now...$62.00 

Reg. $109.50 Marbletop nlghtstand now...$75.00 
Reg. $119.50 Carved Fullslze H/board w/ frame 

now...$75.00 
Reg. $149.50 Klngsize carved H/board w/ frame 

now...$94.00 
Reg. $89.50 50" x 30" Mirror now...$56.00 



Elegant Italian Provincial styled 
"De Moda" In rich walnut: 

Reg. $409.50 76" Triple Dresser now...$256.00 
Reg. $389.50 6 drawer Dresser Base now..,$244.00 
Reg. $339.50 65" Dresser Base now...$212.00 

Reg. $99.50 Landscape Mirror now...$62.00 

Reg. $72.50 Gold Trim Mirror now...$45.00 

Reg. $72.50 Vertical Mirror now...$45.00 

Reg. $329.50 Chest on Chest now...$206.00 

Reg. $249.50 Chest w/5 drawer now...$156.00 

Reg. $124.50 3 drawer Nlghtstand now...$78.00 

Reg. $94.50 Nlghtstand now...$59.00 

Reg. $169.50 Latticework Full-Slze H/Board 4 frame 

now...$ 106.00 
Reg. $114.50 Open -Panel Full/Size Headboard 

now,..$72.00 
Reg. $179.50 King-size H/Board with frames 

now...$150.00 
Reg. $739.50 4 door china w/ light, 68" W x 81"H 

now..,$456.00 
Reg. 539.50 '3 door china w/Ught now...$338.00 
Reg. $309.50 Rd. Pedestal Table w/leaves 

now...$ 194.00 
Reg. $289.50 44"x 66" Rectangular Extension Table 

now...$181.00 ^ 

Reg, $104.50 Caned Hi back arm Chair now...$67.00 
Reg. $84.50 Caned Side Chair now...$54.00 
Reg. $269.50 Oval 64" x 44" Table w/leaves. 

now...$169.00 
Reg. $409.50 76" Triple Dresser now...$256.00 
Reg. $389.50 6 drawer Dresser Base now...$244.O0 
Reg. $339.50 65" Dresser Base now...$212.00 
Reg. $99.50 Landscape, Mirror now...$62.00 
Reg. $72.50 Gold Trim Mirror now...$45.00 



CENTURY 



OjM 




''Corsica" dining Room Collection 

by Century CharmJDg rural 

French styling in rtcH pim\ woods: 

Reg. $409.90 ClMc front CUm wAlfbt •ow..4t30.00 

Reg. %mml ddor MdMtfMtA luttrlo^ 

now..4 197.00 
Reg. $319.S0 3 door bafM wnm^V&m 
Reg. $279.50 2 door «/ S 4r9|y||illHkJMI.OO 

Reg. $239.50 42" xM^^%^aQHPiir..Jtt8.00 
Reg. $289.50 Rd. |xt. PiMiTlfRl OQ«.3iM.00 
Reg. $68.00 Carved Bid f»» CfeUr iiov..4S9.00 
- Reg. $79.90 Carved Bick Arn CMdr now.. J47.00 
Reg. $89.90 Can«d btdi Sid* Cliitr noiv..453.oo 
Reg. $102.50 Caned back Arm Chair now..462.()0 
Reg. $249.50 44" x 69" Oval Table w/ leavM 

now...$ 148.00 
Reg. $92.90 Pecan Framed 51" x 38" Mirror 

now...$95.0O 
Reg. $307.50 68" 9 drawer drenir base now..4 183.00 
Reg. $373.50 78" triple drwiw w/ center doors 

now,..$223.00 
Reg. $314.50 Cheat on Chest now..4187.00 
Reg. $235.00 9 drawer CbMit»m..4 140.00 
Reg. $127.90 2 door Nlghtstand now..476.00 
Reg. $99.90 opsn, one drawer Nlghtitanl now..i60.00 
Reg. $127,90 Carved Full sin Headboard w/(rame 

now...$76.00 
Reg. $209.50 Klngslse Panal Hsadbotrd w/framt 

now...$125.00 
Re^. $63.90 Vertical Frame Mirror now..438.00 
Reg. $139,90 Full slse Panel Hndboard w/hrame 

now..483.00 " <\ 

'Xhartweir' collection by Contury...| 
classic tradltionol design of lovely 
mahogany spU^^iOherry veneers: 

Reg. $430.00 3-door China w/ Uiht oow.4$257.00 
Reg. $329.00 4-door Hutch Top wltitl^aowl|103.00 
Reg. $317.90 LowCredtnBa4doorBaff*taBwl4190.00 
Reg. $329.90 dagant 72" Bullit iww»JlV7j 
Reg. $149.00 3-door COMito Bew..i|lliee| 
Reg. $249.90 Oval tiimS» ttttfl n^..4l48.00 
Reg. $309.90 Round Extanrion Ittlt now..4M4«00 
Reg. $95.00 Dlniaig Room Sldt Chair now..427.00 
Reg. $67,90 Dining Room Arm Chair now..487.00 
Reg. $94.90 Canad-bick SMt ChlUr now..i87^ 
Reg. $109.50 Cansd-bacJt Arm Chair now..46S.00 
Reg. $94,90 Hl-back ,'Cana Slda Chair dow..487.00 
Reg, $107.90 Hl-back Cane Arm Chair now..462.00 
Reg. $329,90 Big 76" dritsar w/t door now..4l96.00 
Reg. $309.90 66" dresser now.. J1I8.00 
Reg. $91.50 49" x 41" mirror now..488.00 
Reg. $79.50 Vertical Mirror now..419.00 aa. 
Reg. $309.50 Chest on Cbast dow„ J185.00 
Reg. $239.90 S-drawsf CNll OS«m<|148.00 
Reg. $^.90 door sloraia MUMand now„.|76.00 
Reg. $99.90 open NlgMMVid •tV.JM.W 
Reg. $133,00 FuU-flM fttiSktltd k Frame 

now..480.00 
Reg. $114.50 Carved FullHk|i« HMdbotrd and frame 

now...$68.00 
Reg. $192,50 Klngslse Headboard and Framat 

now...$ 190,00 



mm 



0paiiCvfliiinft7l|f 



^ VA. BEACH ^ ./*— ^ 

360SVfl.iMchBlvd. ... Phone I4i-I424 



86 Profof Mr. Boston Distiller Inc., Boston, Mass. 




P^2 






Virginia Becwh Sun 



Thursdoy, May 16, 1968 




rrr\ 



By Les Lehigh 




toStj mirfes tlie first day (tf 
ihify fn'.No ttca n^ lave jiot 
Jotaid Uto'nr^iliBMcIipoUce 
dapartnanl. Aun«6 G. Butter 
tea begoB dofy vHb die 1st 
IHreeenet, iM\b Jcrtm P. Lowe 
bas beea assigned to ttie &k] 
prttinet. Lodaa L. Thompmn 
resoAes (hrty wltti tbedq^- 
m«ot tod^r titer baviag tried 
aaoflia- oi^vor. Thompson 
vQl be working out of the 3rd 
prednct. 

The Prineess Anne F.O.P. 
Lodge «8 Softball team goes 
vp^ agdflst BMB of the Norfolk 
police detecttYe bureau in their 
uact gaiBeat8:Mp.in. at Cross- 
roads Schools tonight. Lt. 
"MickeT" Bailey is obtain of 
ttie team. Thus &rttie men have 
won one game and lost one. 
Home nms have beea hit thus 
far ttis tfluoo 1^ Sgt. Carl 
Weast and CMeer George BalU 
We uDdersteind most of the 
talk around Qie 3rd precinct 
ceirters* around the improve- 
ments U. Elwood Knowles is 
making in his new interest In. 
the'^ game of golf. One source 
tells us Knowles is :"really 
tearing up the links."jj_. 
" 'iNro .."old timers" of"^e 
Princess Anne Courthouse Vol- 
unteer Fire Department left 



the unit tUs week. Dept. Chief 
Robert E. Lee says Dana Am- 
brosen and Dcm Brown have 
b<^ entered die U.S. Army for 
two year terms of duty. 

A class of new men who have 
Just joined the Virginia Beach 
police department will b^in 
two weeks of recruit trainli^ 
next Monday. Capt. Harry 
Terry, dq)t. training officer, 
says the instruction will con- 
sist of police responsibilities, 
law enforcement and basic taa- 
damentals of modern-day laws. 
Senior Chief P.O. George c. 
Queen, Virginia Beach Sbore 
Patrol Detachment, broke into 
the new fishing season in a ffig 
way this past weekend. Queen 
says he and a friend caught 27 
tautogs while fishing in the Bal- 
timore Channel near the Chesa- 
peake Bay Bridge Tunnel. 

-Another roninder, ^ is 
Funds Drive Month for ItelM- 
unteer Fire Departments of the 
city of Virginia Beach, Continue 
your sunjort of these men who 
stand ready to protect you and 
yours with a donation when they 
call on you. This year (he units 
are asking a small doi^on of 
$3.65 per family for the unit 
serving their neighborhood. 
Support your fire figMwa. 



PA Bags Berth Ot Hospitality House Finds Temporary Home 

Regional Ball Gome 



IMP 



John Kiefer is a hero at 
Princess Anne this week, after 
having slugged the one solitary 
run of Monday's Eastern Dis- 
trict play-off at City Park 
against Granby. 

The one-point i*1n brings PA 
to an Eastern Regional berth, 
and tomorrow's game against 
Peninsula Wstrict champ James 
Blair, scheduled for 8 p.m. at 
Hampton's War Memorial Sta- 
dium. 

Princess Anne and Granby 
went into the play-off with ident- 
ical 11-3 records, followinelflct 
week's victories over Norview 
and Maury, respectively. The 
play-off was the third PA- 
Granby match of the year, and 
the third one-point lead in pme 
scores for the closely-matched 
teams. Granby took the first 
game of the season, with 7-6. 
PA took the next game a month 
later, with a 2-1 score, followed 
by Monday's victory. 

Until Kiefer's home run late 
In. the 10th inning, Granby's 
righthander Jim Fair and Prin- 
cess Anne lefthander Ray 
Strickland had held the game 
stalemated. 



Kiefer had the only oth*»r 
Cavalier bit off Fare, a second- 
Inning single. Granby's first hit 
of the day came in the sixth, 
when John Danneman singled 
with twTO out. The Comets' only 
other hit of the game was a 
single b>' Fair In. the sevmth 
inning. 

Granby never got a man to 
third base, and only three run- 
ners advanc^ to second. 

James Blair of WilUamslmrg 
has a 11-3 1-A record, and 
13-3 overall, hi the opening 
game of regional play Friday 
night at Hampton, Souttieastern 
District titlist Wilson, 11-1, 
plays Peninsula runner-iq) 
Warwick at 4:30 p.m. 

Friday's winners will meet 
in the regional play-off Sat- 
urday, 8 p.m., to decide Tide- 
water's entry In the state tour- 
nament. 

Tickets for all the regional 
games will be priced at $1, 



The VlrgUa Beach Boa- 
pitallty House ias tomA a home 
at ttie 11th hour. The center 
for servicemen will be located 
this year on Uie oceanfront at 
36th Street, in one of the build- 
inp formerly part of Country 
Day School fOr Girls. 

Algy Cohen, liasoo between 
the Virginia Beach Department 
of Recreation and Parks and 
the Virginia B^ch Ministerial 
Association, and long the major 
force bddnd the Hosidtatfty 
House, ^made the announcem^ 
at a luncheon meeting Monday 
at the Black Anges Restaurant. 

Along with a numt>er of 
others, Cohen has been looking 
for a site for some time. Twice 
recently the group thought the 
site had been found, but both 
times the deal fell through. 

The Hospitality House has 
been plagued for some time by 
location. It all started in the 
old Galilee Church when it was 
on the oceanfront and used as 
a servicemen's center on week- 
ends. When that was torn down, 
the basement of the old hospital 
was used, but that was react- 




l!S 



Military and civilian officials inspect the new Hospitality House 
for servicemen. The house is at 36th Street and the Oceanfront. 



''Papa Ii Air 






1 







'Papa Is All" 



schools or at the games; 
.easy TO REACH -H>GMrAT THt,t^CH 

iCflflDE 

STrHfocSiTFiRfSr 

31st street & Atlantic Ave,-Virgini« ^Mch 



ivated. Last year a location on 
with the exception of children's Atlantic Avenue was used, but 
tickets priced $.50 for Frldav,/that was too small and was 
games. Tickets can be purch*^ torn down anyway this past 
ased at any of the partlciprtlng winter. 




OPENS FOR 1968 SEASON 

TOMORROW 



FHMY 
MAY 17 



Unfortunately ev«i the new 
site is still only temporary. 
The new locatlOB vUl be torn 
down this wlntw^aodthesearek 
goes on for a permanoit home. 

"Maybe someday/' said 
Coh«i, "tte dty, the Minis- 
terial Association and all in- 
terested parties can find apef- 
roanent home fen* this worth- 
while jntdeavor." » 

Last year more than 1,000 
servicemen and Qieir dates used 
the center per week for read- 




i MANY NEW FEATURES 



PAINFUL CORI 

AMAZING UQUiO 
RELIEVES PAIM AS „ 
IT DISSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

No»- rrfflovr cotm thf hsti cuy vii 
««h Fffcjorif*. Liquid Frcrione rr- 
lirvcf pain intiinily. worki below ihc 
tkin line 10 dittolvc toin\ awty in jusi 
dayt. Get FrcV20fw...>i ail druf cuunicrt. 



ing, relaxing, to change clothes 
and a place to enjoy free coffee 
doughnuts and other food. ' 

Cohen said he often received 
letters of thanks from the young 
men, and added that there has 
never been an "instance of 
trouble" in the center's oper- 
ation. 

The ceoter will be open this 
year la ntter spacious head- 
quallm from Memorial Day 
aad Labor Day, during the week 
and OB wedMOds. B was rented 
far ttw entire summer for 
11,000. 

Tlie Rev. Thomas Britton, 
preaidMit of the Ministerial 
AnooiallaQ said volunteers are 
stm needed to help with the 
acttvUlw, Kliich will include 
volleytall, cookouts, dances, 
teleidaion, a number of games 
and tte sendee (rf food. 



The ministers and United 
Communities Fund have pro- 
vided the money for operation 
this summer, as last year. 

The chairman of thecom- 
raittee which will operate the 



center is Rev. John Jordon, 
rector of Galilee Episcopal 
Church. He will be assisted \iy 
Larry White and a hostess, 
who will be on the premises 
full-time. 



QuickRepairs Save Funds 



l$!=^SSSSaS%!SSft%%wss:Ws;:.j>x^;: 



Repairs to Bayslde High 
School following the twister two 
weeks ago cost far less than 
original estimates, according 
to Ernest Stone, snpervisor of 
construction for the Virginia 
Beach School. 

Estimates of storm damage 
made the day after fiie twister 
struck ranged about $50,000 to 
repair a large section of roof 
that had blown off, as welf as 
wall and ceiling damage hiside. 

Some structural damage to 
steel beams was also done and 
water filled a large section of 



the language arts wing of the 
building. Five days later, not a 
single scar of the damage copld 
be seen. Repair crews moved 
in and worked in off-hours to 
put the school back in business 
immediately. And Stone said the 
bill is $20,000, which insurance 
win pay. 

"That doesn't take into con- 
sideration the equipment that 
was lost or damaged," said 
Stone, "But it does go to show 
that if they'll just get in there 
and go to work, it can be fia^^ 
Ished in a hurry and the cost ^ 
will be less." ' 



Residents Protest Rezoning 



!' JUt/i I«tMb<»T 



What to do if you're home alone and bored. 

Pick up the phone /^^^^^\: '^ ® 

and call somebody. 

Make an appointment 

to do something 

important 



m^^- 



CaU the 

tune service and 

see whether the clocks 

in your home are 

It laay not be exciting, 

but it's convenient 







Close to 100 Acredale and 
Bdlamjr Manor residents app- 
eared at Tuesday's Virginia 
Beacii Plamdng Commission 
ihealtaf to protest Bel-Alton, 
Inc.'a n p Uea tion for a change 
in aoolnf from Residence Sur- 
bvitatn Dittrict 3 to Residence 
SartNUtjan District 4 in parcel 
one of Bel-Alton's holdings in 




per lot.) Developer B.B. Wills 
of Bel-Alton is asking ^ the 
land be re-zoned to R-S4 (min- 
imum 7,500 sq. ft. per lot.) 
However, at Tuesday's meet- 
ing. Wills assured the protest- 
ing residents that the parcel of 
land in question would be sub- 
divided in minimum lots of 
8,500 sq. ft. 



**, '!! iiBiiiefc^entlyl 



i^ Jilk^idR^SS'^fydO sq! 




CaU the 
man at the 
store and 
him 
iwyou 
fedaboirt 
last 
item you 
bought. 



Take a nap. 

You sleep better when 

there's a phone nearby. 



and Acredale. zoned R-SS^hofb 



-Ccrt^ 



/< THEATRE 



NOW 
PUYING 

ICATUMS: 1.444.10 • 



Hri; 



EPEPRARDis'Pj: 

HUNNICUn-RAYMONDBURR 

pniiniE-wii-BiMim-siisNisMirjHis 

•*****II?" *>»**n^ by PHIUP ftCISIMN. Jft Siny by PHHJP MMMM. JR.m« 
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maintain minimum lots over 
the square footage required by 
their zoning regulations, f 

Ernest Morris, president of 
the Acredale Civic League, and 
Walter Munden,Npresidentofthe 
Bellamy Manor Civic League, 
represented the opposition at 
the meeting, presenting argu- 
ments that the proposed re- 
duction in lot size in the Wills 
h<^«vg^ iWW* lo^k'^e -valjK-' 
of the establishes T^idenfla? 
j^roperty in th^ir respective 
neighlwrhoods. 

The vOnly other strong opp- 
osition concerned the applica- 
tion for the proposed constru- 
ction of apartment units in the 
Princess Anne Plaza area by 
Bernard Kroll, Albert A. KroU 
and Ruth H. Cohen. 

In a letter received Monday 
by the Planning Commission, 
the applicants had\voluntarIly 
reduced the previous number 
of proposed apartments, to be 
constructed on North ^Holland 
Road east of South Lyn^haven 
Road, from 1,000 to 350; Her- 
bert Kramer, attorney at law, 
represented the applicants at 
the meeting. 

Gleim McClannon, presid^t 
of the Princess Anne Plu^ 
Civic League, explained ttu^ 
the opposition he spoke for ww 
not concerned witn the actual 
building of the apartments, but 
with the great influx of child- 
ren that could be expected with 
1,000 apartments available as 
rental property in relation to 
the limited school room space 
in the Princess Anne Plaza 
area. He added that additional 
school space must be provided 
in that vicinity before any ex- 
tensive residential building 
should be considered. 

Center 

(Continued from page 1) 

300 acres of land on Camp 
PerKlleton for 25 years fOi- a 
total of $292. That land wilibe 
used for a municipal golf 
course. 

Agreement was reached with 
Green Run Corp. to build a 
water and sewer line to cover 
Its planned unit development, 
but that the city would not 
collect tap fees for residents 
hooWng on In order thiat the 
Company could defray part of its 
Cost. 

Funds were appropriated for 
the continued operation of the 
salt water pumping statloi it 
Back Bay, and $25,(X)0 was 
approifflated for balancing tlie 
Glvlc C«iter budget. Sam Scott, 
directs, said the c«at^ wa» 
too small to bring in the "nanle" 
attractioBs needed. 

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Thursday, May 16, 1968 



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Virginia Beach Sun 



\\ Tests Offered in Lieu 
Of High School Degree 




ber of C o mm e rce, 
fountain in the lobby 
thampton Boulevard. 



Holiday Inn Opens New Hotel 



The BrMge-Tunnel Holiday 
Inn, the second of the chain 
motor hotels at Virginia Beach, 
opened for business last week 
on Northampton Boulevard. 

The 120-room operation, in- 
cluding color televisions in ev- 
ery room. Captain Bob's 
Seafood House and the Pirate's 
Den Lounge, both decorated on 
a nautical theme, will be man- 
aged by innkeekper James M. 
Renfrew, formerly with the 
Lake Wright Motel. 

According to Renfrow, Cap- 
tain Bob'5 is expected to be 
"one of the best seafood houses 
in Tidewater," with live lob- 
sters one of the choice items 
on the menu. "It will be 99 per- 
cent seafood," said Renfrow, 
"with steak another speciality 
—a good Chateaubriand, that 
sort of thing." Chef Lonnie 
Johnson, previously with the 
Cavalier Yacht and Country 
Club, will be in charge of the 
kitchen. 

Virginia Beach residents 
Jerald L. Lavenstein and Robert 
L. Mott are the owners of the 
ra4 new Inn, which will employ a 
staff of approximately 70. The 
Holiday Inn chain is currently 
planning tobuildathirdVirginia 
Beach Inn at Oceanfront, tenta- 
tively scheduled for completion 
^ before 1970. 

The first franchised Beach 

Holland Rd. 
'^. Hearing 
Js Tonight 

Improvements planned on 
Holland Road will be the sub- 
ject of a public hearing at 
Kellam High School tonight at 
8. 

Plans at present call for re- 
surfacing and widening of the 
road beginning shortly after 
the end of school. Money has 
been provided by a bond issue, 
but officials were waiting until 
school buses would be off the 
road for the summer to begin 
work. 

Where possible the road will 
also be straightened, according 
to one city official. Public 
Works Director, Charles Kiley, 
said that work would begin near 
KeUam High School and go as 
fkr toward Independence Blvd. 
"as the money will go." 

Kiley, Councilman Curtis 
Payne, and highway department 
officials are expected to be 
present at tonight's meeting to 
discuss the traffic situation with 
residents and those who use the 
road frequently. Holland Rd. is 
badly in need of repair work 
and is considered top priority 
by the city at this time. - 



Holiday Inn opened at Military 
Highway in 1963. The continental 
United States contains almost 
1,000 Inns, and the international 
chain includes Inns at, Hawaii, 
Amsterdam, Morocco, London 
and fhp Rahamas. 



Renfrow pointed out that his 
Inn would be pleased to help 
anyone make reservaticHis at 
any of the Inns. "Our chain," 
he said, "has the world's lar- 
gest, fastest out of town reser- 
, vation system." 



The Virginia Beach City 
School Board is making plans 
to administer the General Ed- 
ucational Development T^t to 
interested persons in this area 
on Saturday, May 25, between 
9 a.m. and 4 p.m. The State 
Department of Education supp- 
li« these tests for each local 
school board. Persons who pass 
the test successfully are given 
a certificate the equivalent of 
the high school diploma. 

In order to take the examin- 
ation the applicant must satis- 
fy certain requirements. 

The Minimum requirements 
are: 

(1) The applicant must be 20 
years of age. Under no con- 
ditions may the applicant 
be permitted to take the 
test prior to the time that 
he would have graduated had 
he remained in school. 

(2) The applicant shall have 
earned at least 8 units of 
high school credit, grades 
9 thru 12 exclusive of phy- 



sical education courses. 
Applicants who have attained 
their 2 1st birthday may not 
be required to present the 
above units. 

(3) The applicant shall have re- 
sided in Virginia one year 
prior to applying for the 
battery of tests and must 
reside in the school div- 
ision through which he 
makes application. 

(4) The applicant must attain 
a passing score on the com- 
plete battery of tests pro- 
vided by the State Depart- 
ment of Education. -^■ 

Persons who desire to take 
this test should secure applica- 
tion form from F. E. Taylor, 
High School Supervisor.Vlrginia 
Beach Va. (Telephone 427-458 1- 
4582) The deadline for sub- 
mission of applications is May 
8. The test will be administer- 
ed at the Princess Anne High 
SchooH 4400 Virginia Beach 
.Blvd. Virginia Beach, between 
9 a.m. and 4 p.m. 




Services were held yesterday at Princess Anne Courthouse to 
mark the first Peace Officers Memorial Day honoring Virginia 
Beach police officers killed in the line of duty. Waiting to present 
memorial wreaths were (left to right) J. Frank Gallagher, Va. 
Beach Bar Assoc. Pres., The Honorable George Vakos, Virginia 
Beach Judge Assoc, Alvin L. Rodgers, Virginia Beach Justice of 
the Peace, Mrs. Mildred Bordner,F.O. P. Ladies Auxiliary Pres. 
and Sgt. Harry Seager, Princess Anne P.O. P. Lodge #8 Pres. 

Golf Tournameirr Scheduled church schedules Revival 



Knotts Island May Day 
Draws Hungry Spectators 



Miss Ellen Dudley was 
crowned "May Queen 1968" 
during the fifth annual May 
Day celebration last Saturday at 
Knotts Island. , . 

Miss Dudley is the 17-year- 
old daughter of the Russell 
Dudley's and is a junior at 
Kellam HighSchool. She entered 
the May Queen competition 
under sponsorship of the Ladies 
Auxiliary of Creeds Volunteer 
Fire Department. 

Sandra Lilley, 15, daugliter 
of the Grover L. Lilley's a 
Knapp high school freshmen 
sponsored by the Knotts Island 
Volunteer Fire Dept. Ladies 
Auxiliary, was first runner up 
in the competition. 

The second runner up title 
was earned by Diane Morissette, 
14. A student at Kellam High, 
she is the daughter of the George 
Morissette's and was sponsored 
by the Ladies Auxiliary of the 
Princess Anne Plaza Volunteer 
Fire Department. 

One of the highlights of the 
day was the May Day parade 
consisting of 71 units repre- 
sehnng hi^i school and military 
bands, units from various fire 
departments, colorful . floatjs. 
Cub Scouts and Boy Scouts. 
The variety of the units spanned 
a nuniber of years, such as a 
1930 "model A" Are truck 
operating under it's own power, 
which was placed in the parade 
by the Hampton Roads Model 
A Club. 

Perhaps one of the proudest 
units in the parade were the 
boys and girls, aged 8 to 14, 
who are members of the re- 
cently organized Knotts Island 
Junior Fire Patrol. The parade, 
for which Virginia Beach Chief 
Fire Inspector Milton Holland 
served as Grand Marshall, fea- 
tured an appearance by the 
Currituck County, N. C. Sheriff 
L, L, Sanderlin and a Are engine 
from Grandy in Lower Curri- 
tuck County. While no effort 
was made to name one outstand- 
ing unit in the parade, it was 
the concensus of those on hax^ 
this honor went to the drill 
team from the Guided Missile 
School at Dam Neck. 

Virginia Beach Borough Fire 
Dept. Chief E. B. Bayne did 
an outs^ding job a s M.C. 
During special ceremonies, 
which featured addresses by 




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Mayor Frank. A. Dusch, and 
Capt. Stuart T. Sadler, Cbm- 
manding Officer of FAAWTC 
at Dam Neck. 

Ladies of the Knotts Island 
Auxiliary had prepared ham 
and turkey dinners which they 
began serving at noon. When the 
food had been consumed by the 
estimated 3,000 personson hand 
by 4 p.m., the ladies returned 
to their kitchens and served 
chichen dinners until 7 p.m. 

While the day was devoted 
to having a good time, the men 
of the Volunteer Fire Depart- 
ment were ever mindful of 
their responsibility to the public 
and met it in a most unusual 
way. A lady resident of the Is- 
land, in her late 70's, who had 
been trying for five years to 
witness the parade was able to 
do so this year from a chair 
on the lawn of her home. How- 
ever, when the excitement of the 
day proved too much for her 
and resulted in a heart attack, 
men of the Creeds Volunteer 
Fire Dept., having Just reached 
her In the parade line of march, 
left the parad6 aoilruiA^^ 
to Virginia Beach General^os- 
pital, where she was reported 
recovering. 

May Census 
Topics Set 

Mrs. Audrey L. Hay den. 
Windy Ridge Point; Mrs. Mary 
G. Euler, SpringhiU Road; and 
Mrs. Helen K. Blassingham, 
North Fairwater Drive, will 
conduct the May 13-18 monthly 
population survey in the Vir- 
ginia Beach area, in coopera- 
tion with the U. S. Department 
of Commerce, Bure%u of the 
Census. 

Householders in this area will 
be. asked questions concerning 
employment and unemployment 
during the May census. 



The First Annual MacArthur 
Memorial Invitational Ama- 
teur Golf Tournament, sponsor- 
ed jointly by the Lake Wri^t 
Golf Course and Millers 
Department Stores, was an- 
nounced recently by Claude 
King, golf professional at Lake 
Wright. 

The tournament, scheduled to 
be an annual classic, will be 
held Memorial Day weekend, 
Wednesday, May 29 through Sat- 
urday, June 1, open to all male 
golfers and will be limited to 
a field of 150. Entry fees and 
applications must be received 
no later than May 23. Appli- 
cations are available at all 
Miller department stores as 
well as from Lake Wright Golf 
Course. Entry fee is $30. 

Contestants will play a total 
of 54 boles at medal, or stroke 
play, weather permitting. Rain 
out on any scheduled golf round 
will be continued on Sunday, 
June 2 for the final round. 

The tournament will be di- < 
vided up into five different 
flights determined by the quali- 
fying round. A total of $1,500 
in merchandise prizes, plus 
trophies, will be awarded win- 
ners. There will be ten win- 
ning places in each flight, or a 
total of fifty cash awards. In 
case of tie in any ^M, a 
itnOAisti dtttttiliiy-ott lrqi;d«o 
termine the winner. 
. A special weekend package 
has been developed by the Lake 
Wright Motor Lodge for par- 

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brinf their wives. 

All trophies to be awarded 
will be on display at the Miller 
Department Store or at Lake 
Wright Motor or Golf Shop. 
A perpetual tropny will also be 
kept year 'round at Millers 
with the winner's name in- 
scribed from year-to-year. 



Dr. Oliver B, Greene, evang- 
ilist from Greenville, S. C^, 
will conduct a revival services 
at Tabernacle Baptist Church 
at 717 Whitehurst Landing Rd. 
May 17-19. 

Dr. Greene is best known for 
his Sunday broadcasts of "The 
Gospel Hour" frpm his own 
studio in Greenville, He will 



speak here at 7:30 p.m. each 
night and at 11 a.m. Sunday. 
He will also lead the dedication 
service for the new church 
building at 3 p.m. Sunday. 

6 

The congregation met 
in Kempsville Elementary 
School until the recent com- 
pletion of the church building. 



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VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



{nMUSKIIfU TbtVlniiiflMdilNwsNUisMEvwyTlivfsiiy 

Jack H. Harris, General Manager and Executive Director 

H. Joseph Loirenthal, Jr., Managing Editor 

Carolyn McAllen, Woaen's Editor Bryan Glover. Production Foreman 



A TOUGH SEASON FOR SOOTHSAYERS 



swsanrnoN iate $s.]o rai yeai • kiiveiy iy mail anb camiei • smgie copy m 

MAIN OFFICE 3108 Pacific Avenue. Virginia Beach. Virginia 23431 

Thursday, May 16, 1968 
PNONE 421-2401 Publithed by Beach Pubtuhtng Corporation 



The Next City Manager 



Hopefully City Council will 
select a new City Manager soon 
without any serious problems. 
We do not doubt that all the 
gentlemen that Council has seen 
fit to interview from the more 
than 50 applicants are capable 
and would be excellent choices. 
. But prior to any vote by Coun- 
cil members we would liketogo 
,j9n record as favoring and en- 
dorsing Assistant City Mana- 
ger Roger Scott for this impor- 
tant job. He has kept in the 
background during his three 
years in the city, but has done 
more legwork and liason work 
than will ever be known outside 
City Hall. While he has worked 
quietly, he has worked force- 
fully and with a large measure 
of success. 

He Is a personable young man 
with the drjve and youth to guide 
Virginia B^och through the all- 
important ^rs which lie just 
ahead. He is nobody's "man" 
and would never be. He is known 



to be fair and as non-partisan 
as one can be in dealing with 
elected officials. 

His education and background 
in the field of public administra- 
tion clearly show him suitable 
and capable of the job. 

But Roger Scott probably has 
one additional factor in his favor 
that no one else could possibly 
have. He has lived here and has 
dealt with the pulse of the prob- 
lems of the city for three years. 
Anyone coming in from outside 
is bound to take much time arr- 
iving at the point where Scott 
already is. ' ' 

We believe in the wisdom of 
Council and know that the right 
man will be chosen for the good 
of Virginia Beach. Yes, we favor 
Scott aiid hope it is he who is 
given the administrative reins 
of the city for the years to come. 
But if it is not, we defer to the 
judgement of that Council to 
make the right decision. 





ISPSTS 



Potato^ 



'Solemn 'Ole Judge' 



A week ago a distinguished 
citizen of Virginia Beach died 
and his death, like the last 
years of his life, went otmost 
unrioticed, except to those who 
remember. 

George Dewey Hayftheorigi- 
nal "Solumn 'Ole Judge" of the 
Grand Ole Opry, lived in the 
Mayflower Apartments In Vir- 
ginia Beach, and he died there. 
He originated the name of the 
famous country music show and 
was a radio pioneer. He was 
responsible more than most 



others fdr making country 
music known nationwide from 
Nashville. 

" But he shunned publtctty In 
recent years while he lived 
here. He didn't .really w^nt 
the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN to 
do a story about him last year, 
t^ut one day he came into the 
Office and talked for hour s,^ then 
allowed the story. He was a 
grand ole man, and his friends 
in Virginia Beach, in Nashville 
and everywhere will miss him. 



A Soar Point Ahead 



The idea of a generai aviation 
airport in Virginia Beach, as 
recently proposed, Is a fasci- 
nating one. We hope It wl II come 
to fruition, but we can't help 
being a little skeptical. 

The lond chosen Is certain 
to evoke opposition from the 
N^vy.. with or without good logic. 
We dd not feel qualified to make 
that judgement. We only know 
thot Virginia Beach i^eds its 
own airport of some kind, pref- 
erably this general aviation type 
for the increased development 
of Industry and tourism, and for 
that reason we would I Ike to see 
it comfe to pass. 

We ore also aware of the 
military needs of the air corr- 
idors over (ind around all of 
Tidewater, but we hope some 
chink can be made In the brass 
to work out a satisfactory plan 
thot the Navy and the residents 
df Virgihla Beach can live with. 

The only way this can really 
be accomplished is the support 
of all involved ami a lot of hard 
work by the dedicated people 
who wont this airport. As In the 
Jmidy of an areawide stadium, 
too mony splinter groups and 
too many cbmmittets studying 
the matter have comt to nothing 
to far since they dre not work- 
ing togetfier. In the cose of the 



stadium other cities may be 
involved, which are not always 
known for cooperation, but 4n 
the case of the airport this Is 
not so. Only Virginia Beach is 
Involved. 

We feel this Is at least a pos- 
itive step In the right direction 
and urge those Involved on. 

fei^ll5|hf Chest 

Multiple Sclerosis, or MS, 
is a chronic, crippling disease 
of the central nervous system. 
It strikes without warning 
mostly at young adults In the 
prime of life. 

Research goes on tirelessly 
through the MS Society, but the 
facts so far about the disease 
are little known. MS clinics 
have been set up to aid those 
afflicted. 

The 1968 MS Hope Chest cam- 
paign Is being conducted now 
through Father's Day, June 16. 
The campaign needs the help of 
all of us. Through research, 
someday a cure and prevention 
will be found. m^» 

There is no known treatment 
now. When you are asked to 
help, please do so, generously. 
Help fight this mysterious and 
debilitating menace. 



Potato 




The VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
welcomes letters. They will 
be jptiblis^ed when pofiEdble. 
Each letter must be siped 
and include address of Oie 
writer. Letters are invited 
on any question. 

Mail each to: Editor, VIR- 
GINIA BEACH SUN, Post 
Office Box 657 .Virginia Beach, 
Virginia 23451. ^.^ 



Going to the Dogs 



Editor, the Virginia Beach Sun: 

Yesterday, someone from the 
Bureau of Animal Control came 
to my door and wanted to know 
if my does had licenses. Is this 
legal? Kfy dogs are in a fenced 
yard 6x in the house all the 



time, never outside my prop- 
erty. 

I received a citation because^ 
the dogs did not have city lic- 
enses. They have had tiieir rab- 
ies shots, though. Tha\ is the 
important thing as f^ as I 
am concerned. ■' -^—±: 

What about all the cats run- 
ning lo(»e in the city? They 
don't need licenses, and they 
certainly are carriers of rabies 
too. 

I can see why the dog catch- 
ers might chedc on dogs with- 
out shots or do^ that are run- 
ning loose, but disturbing me in 
my home Is too much. Besides, 
who'is taking care of the dogs 
running loose while the dog cat- 
chers are going door to door 
che,cklD^ oit dOjBB thajt ajre 
penned?— ' '^ • '- - •■■■■>-■••■ 

I come from a dty where 
rabies clinics are held at fire 
stations once a year wltttshots 
only costing adoUar. That would 
encourage more people to get 
shots, jl think, tlMin Jhf threat 
_ of ^flne. ' ' " 

Besides, most local veteri- 
narians make you wait an hour 
or so before you can get in. 
The clinics would help them 
while doing a public service. 
The city might even have some- 
body at each clinic to sell dog 
licenses. Then the dog catchers 
could go out and- round up the 
loose dogs like they 're supposed 
to. 

Mrs. G.L. Dearii^ 



You Say 
You'd Like 
A Picture? 



Would you like to have a 
copy of that picture in the 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN? 

It's easy to get as many 
copies as you would like 
of any picture taken by SUN 
photographers. 

Clip the picture out of the 
p^er with the date it ap- 
p&red and send it along 
with your order to: 

Photo Department, :znz^ 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN ' 
P. 0. Box 657 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 







^ You will receive the fin- 
ished glossy 8" X lQ"print 
within two weeks by mail. 

The charge Is $3 for the 
first print and $1 for each 
additional print. After fopr 
weeks, the charge will be 
$4. Please include 3% sales 
tax. 

Please make all checks 
payable to Beach Publish- 
ing Corporation. 



^Guest Editorial " 

IMark&mmship in Flower 

The following editorial is reprinted with permission from THE AMERICAN RIFLEMAN, a mon- 
thly publication of the National Rifle Association. ^ 



During a memorable period of international 
strife, one small proud nation preserved itself 
by resounding victories due to superior mark- 
manship. The nation is no longer small, its 
early triumphs are aged, and the world has 
changed— but not so much that the lesson is 
totally lost. 

The victories were won by England, then a 
struggling young country, over France anci 
Scotland in the 13th, I4th and 15th centuries. 
They were won with the longbow, not firearms. 
The principle that survives is that of civilian 
marksmanship training. 

The essential role of civilian marksmanship 
in national defense continues into this nuclear 
age. It is, in truth, a basic means of avoiding 
a nuclear war by making conventional military 
manpower effective in ordinar>' warfare. 

What Civilian marksmanship meant in the 
finest days of archery is well Explained by 
Donald Featherstone, an English military au- 
thor, World War 11 veteran and physiothera- 
pist, in his new booit, "Tlie Bowmen of 
England."* As he tells it: 

Though nearly all the peoples of the world 
used bows at some time, methodical training 
under English law trough archery to itsmaxi- " 
mum development. Training began at the ten- 
der age of 7, Mature products of this long, 
careful instruction could put an arrow through 
a plank— or chain mail—with accuracy at ran- 
ges above 200 yds., using 6-ft yew bows with 
pulls up to 100 pounds. 

Regular "civilian marksmanship" sessions 
continued through manhood. King Edward 1 
made archery practice compulsory by law af- 
ter Mass on Sundays and holy days. To elimi- 
nate dlStwctlons, football, handball, and cock- 
fighting were outlawed. The English concen- 
trated on improving their aim. 

"Hie skill and deadliness of the English 
archer were not a matter of '•'lange," Feath- 
erstone writj'c. 'Xhc law pre. iibed the brw- 



wt'ights which were proper lui youths oi var- 
ious ages, because the weapon was little use 
without special training. 

"Bishop Latimer (Hugh Latimer, 1490-1555) 
wrote: 'My father was diligent in teaching me 
to shoot with the bow; he taught me to draw, 
to lay my body to the bow, not to draw with the 
strength of the arm (only) as other nations do, 
but with the strength of the body. I had my 
bows bought me according to my age and 
strength; as I increased in these my bows were 
made bigger and bigger.' " 

Longbowmen thus trained won over the 
French, who relied largely on hired Genoese 
crossbowmen, and the Scots, who drew "only 
with the ai;m to the chest." The list of vic- 
tories, Falkirk, Sluys,Crecy,Agincourt,Flod- 
den Field and many more, attests that marks- 
manship paid off centuries ago as it has many 
times since. 

The last known use of the longbow in battle 
occurred almost symbolically at one of Bri- 
tain's darkest hours. On May 27, 1940, Feath- 
erstone reports, Capt. Jack Churchill of the 
Manchester Regiment, an international archery 
competitor In peacetime who had taken his yew 
bo\v to war, killM a Nail withasihgle arrow In 
covering the Dunkirk retreat. _ 

King Edward I's law requifinganarksman- 
ship practice after Mass has long since fallen 
into disuse. Some influential people in both 
Britain and the U.S. profess to see no point 
to marksmanship or aimed fire in this nuclear 
age. National marksmanship competition 
at Britain's Bisley and America's 
Camp Pw ry has been given the governmental 
cold shoulder. There are persistant attempts 
to downgrade the need for accuracy with small 
arms. These, If successful, could damage the 
defense potential of the Free World. They mi^^t 
even make it neeessary to resume practice with 
the longbow after prayers— and to do a lot of 
praying, too. 



By H. Joseph Lowenthal, Jr. 

/I'm starving to deatt," he said, over the roar of his slo- 
mach. 

Well, it's rwt ti^/ikAt," she answered. "You're the one wbo 
decided to go on a diet." >^ 

"1 know, aiKl It's rather sad," he said. "You remenjba, Um 
recently I could *at anything I wanted, as much as I vaatedlina 
an>-time I 'wanted... aiid I couldn't gain a pound. NowIsiiii|t 
fric'd chicken cooking and gain six ounces." ^ 

•it's just the middle age spread," she chided. ; | 

'I'm not mi<Mle aged yet," he saidsharply. "How can you/j^ 
that ' It would mean you are married to a middle aged man?r 

"i hadn't thought about ItHiat 
way," she admitted serleusly. 
f^wm^ "But I stiU don't thli4 yWre 

L/f f !• toi»-fat, so why the diet?"> 

"No, I'm really not too fat, 
but every-thing I eat seems to. 
show in my tummy and . . . else-'* 
where," he said sadly. "And the 
final blow came wbm I looked 
at my profile In those newbath- 
Vwijfi Jng trunks." 

-*■*'*' "You did look kind of fiamy," 

she said as she stifled a laug)}. 
"...Sort of like a Coca-Cola 
bottle." 

"That's not even nice," he 
said quickly, "Besides, have 

you looked in the m i r r r lat- 
ely?'* 

"That's different," she said. "I'm going to lose all this 
weight in less than twomonths all at one time. Can you say that?" 

"Not unless therms a new modern medical miracle," he said. 
"I understand Ha^rd has a million bucks for the first man vho _ 
has a baby." 

'Okay. You win," she said. "How can 1 help you? I can't 
stand that noise of your stomach growling." 

'Neither can I, as a matter of fact," he laughed. "It's down- 
right embarassing when I'm talking to the City Manager and my 
^tomach does the talking. But you can help. Stop serving m^ !all 
tlw(se fattening foodsi" 

'attering foods? Remember, I can't gain too much more 
weigtit before July or the good doctor will scream. I don't serve 
fattening foods." 

"So serve less. Potatoes, two vegetables, salad, meat, rolls 
and dessert is too much." 

'But you're the one who taught me to fix meals like that,"^he 
said. 

"That was when I could still eat," he moaned. 

"All ri^t," she said. "I'll help you. I'll fix non-fattening 
meals and make them small. But you've got to promise you won't 
complain about all the low calorie stuff I'll be giving you." 

"Somehow or other, you just made this diet even haurder." 

"Maybe I'll just buy a girdle for you," she said. "That way 
you could hide the fat like women do." 

"You can't hide it," he said. "It's got to come out somewhere, 
and I bet 1 know where it would show on me." 

"How much have you lost since you went on this self-imposed 
crash diet?" she asked. 

"About a pound-and-a-half," he said sheepishly. "Well, that's 
not too bad for two weeks, you know. It takes the body a little 
while to adjust." 

"Sure it does," she stifled a snicker. "The diet has certainly 
made you miserable and jumpy. It reminds me of the time you 
stopped smoking." ■ 

^•That'5. when I started gaining weight," he said. "It's a vic- 
ious circle." 

"I've got a briUiant idea," she said. "Why don't you wait until 
after the baby comes. Ttiep I'll have to go on a diet ^t9 take|D|r 
a few extra pounds. We can go on one together theh mUxntOeHt 
a contest." f -■ 

He thougjit for a few seconds. , ' 

"That's a grand idea," he exclaimed. "I just won't go to the 
beach 'til August. Hand me that can of salted peanuts." 
IlilllllllllHIIilllllilllllllllllllllllllllHIHIIIIIIIIIHIIIimNIHIHIIIINIUIIIillNlllllllllllliniN 

I VIRGINIA BEACH 

ICOUR 
I NEW 

Virgrinia Beach Circuit Court 

Decisions May 3 to 9, 1968 
Wallace J. Whitehurst, Jr., Cypress Avenue, Virginia Beach, 
indicted for statutory burglary, found guilty, sentenced to five 
years fti state penitentiary, with last three years of sentence 

suspended to be followed by being placed on probation for three 
years. 

David J. Brust, Baltimore, Md., appealed charge of reckless 
dnvmg, found guilty, fined $75 and costs, with drivers license 
suspended for 30 days. 

Elvin H. Ewell, Berkley Avenue, Chesapeake, ^pealed charge 
of reckless driving, found guilty, fined $50 and costs. 

Uurence Duffy, Jarrett Road, Norfolk, appealed charge of dri- 
ving under the influence, found-^ilty of amended charge of reck- 
less driving, fiped $200 and costs. 

Richard H. Troust, Club House Road, Virginia Beach, appeali 
charge of reckless driving, found guilty of amended charge 
improper driving, fined $50 and costs. 

John H. Bertel, USS Capricorois, appealed charge of rfeckh 
driving found guilty of amended charge of improper irivin 
fined $75 and costs. fj 

Virginia Beach Municipal Court ' 

Convictions May 3 to 9, 1968 

William G. Brown, NAS Oceana, Virginia Beach, convicted of 
driving under the influence, fined $200 and costs, given a sus* 
pended 30 day jail sentence, drivers license suspended for one 
year. 

Howard A. Greenwald, NAS Oceana, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $35 and costs. 

Roy A. Anderson, Waterford, N.Y., convicted of reckless drl* 
ving, fined $35 and costs. 

Herbert Lacy, Cedar Road, Chesapeake, convicted of reckless 
driving fined $50 and costs. 

Barry J. Rush, Fort Eustis.Va., convicted of reckless driving 
fined $100 and costs, drivers license suspended for six months. 

Joseph L. Spielbusch, NAS Oceana, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $25 and costs. 

Gregory B. McCulloch, 10th Street, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $25 and costs. 

Robert P. Holt, USS Waldron, convicted of recWess driving, 
fined $25 and costs. - 

Carl F. Berry, Olivleri Lane, Virginia Beach, convicted of 
reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Albert H. Moore, NAS Oceana, Virginia Beach, convicted of 
reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

VirriniA BeMk Ja?enilc Caart 

Case Summation May 3 to 9, 1968 
The court had hearings on 78 juvenUe petitioos which con- 
cerned persons 17 years of age or under accwed of vtoliAiK 
state Uws or city onttnances. None of these cises Involved 
felonies. 

Other cases whldj the court settled involved 39 oa allecid 
traffic law violations and 19 oo tmllf domestic {vobteni. 
There were 5 cases of parental non-support during the above 
calendar dates. 




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WVWI 



Thursctoy, May 16, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 





oMd^Wha- 




By Mtry Wright 




Mrs. Smith (Boice Studio) \ 

In Candlelight Ceremony 



Miss easier 



Miss Miller (Boice Studio) 



Casler-Dillon Engagennent August Wedding Planned 



Miss Linda Ann Keith and 
George Thomas Smith were 
married in a candlelight cere- 
mony at 8 p.m. Saturday, May 
11 at Lynnhaven Presbyterian 
Church with the Rev. William 
B. Pittard Jr. officiating. 

The bride, given in marriage 
by her father, is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. William James 
Keith of North Lynnhaven Road. 

Mr. Smith is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Carlton F. Smith of 
Norfolk. 

Miss Judith Keith was her 



sister's maid of honbr. Brides- 
maids were Miss Virginia 
Keith, another sister, and MlSs 
Anne Smith, sister of the bride- 
groom. 

John Randolph Smith, brother 
of the bridegroom, was best 
man. Groornsmen were Andrew 
MacDonald Keith, brother of the 
bride, and James Haywood Era- 
ser, Jr. 

A reception was held at Pine 
Tree Inn following the cere- 
mony. The couple will live in 
Vir^nia Beach after their re- 
turn from a wedding trip. 



/Mr. and ^i Evander S. 
■Casler of di-lando, Fla. ann- 
ounce the engagement of their 
daughter, Miss Jane Shirley 
Casler, to Lewis Luton Dillon, 
Jr. 

Mr. Dillon is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Lewis Luton Dillon 
of Wakefield Drive. 

Miss Casler is a graduate 
of the University o f Buffalo, 
New York and has done grad- 
uate work at Syracuse Univer- 
sity, New York. She Is an art 
instructor with the Orlando 
school system. 



Mr. Dillon is a graduate of 
Princess Anne High School and 
Virginia Polytechnic Institute. 
After serving as a first lieu- 
tenant ih the United States 
Army, he is ih)w employed In 
Orlando. 

A June wedding Is planned in 
College Park Methodist Church,, 
Orlando. 



Mr. and Mrs. David A. Mil- 
ler of Winwood Drive announced 
the engagement of tiieir dau- 
ghter, Pamela Ann, to Gloin 
Woodburn Bunting Jr. of Dur- 
ham, N.C. 

Mr. Bunting is the son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Glenn Woodburn Bun- 
ting of Durham. 



Miss Miller is a graduate 
of Virginia Beach High School. 

Mr. Bunting, a graduate of 
Campbell College, Buies Creek, 
N.C, is employed by Cameron- 
Brown Company in Durham. 

The wedding will take place 
Aug. 10, 1968. 



Celery Is Ideal Vegetable 



Celery is in all ways an ideal 
vegetable. Eat it raw or cooked, 
in appetizers, soups, salads, 
sauces. It is flavorful enough to 
serve as a seasoner of other 
foods; an economical hot vege- 
table to serve with all meats, 
poultry, seafood or meatless 
dishes. It is a healthful vege- 
table, but so low in calories 
that it can be eaten freely by 
thediefier. 

It is more than likely that 
( I the crisp-green celery on your 
^ produce counter was grown \st 
Florida. Forty pei-cent of all 
celery consumed annually in 
this country comes from 
Florida. From November 
through June, the Sunshine State 
supplies half of all celery used. 

Older homemakers maywon- 
de? whatever happened to the 
blanched celery of the 1920's. 
Once these so-called golden 
varieties were predominant, 
' vdth the green Pascal type sel- 
dom seen. Then more and more 
green varieties were perfected, 
ones which did not need blanch- 
ing to be sweet and tender. This 
cut down considerably on the 
costly labor needed to produce 
celery. Now golden celery is 
the rarity in the market. 

Modern big business methods 
of growing, harvesting and ship- 
ping have made celery a majpr 
Florida vegetable crop, one 
which can be offered at temp- 
ting prices, especially in spring 
months. 

As proof of the versatility of 
celery, do try thesp good, tested 
recipes. 



Keep Coo 



Flotida sweet corn growers 
rush crates of newly picked 
ears to a nearby hydrocooler 
for prompt chilling, then ship 
ears under snow ice. This 
keeps ears sweet, tender. Al- 
ways refrigerate corn as soon 
as purchased. 

Yam-dyed cottons usually 
are deeper and richer m 
color, and tend to be more 
colorfast than dyed piece 
goods. ' ( 



CELERY AND CHICKEN 
ORIENTAL 

3 chicken breasts, split, 
boned and skinned 

4 T. olive or. salad oil 
3 c. ttilnly slice<3j celery 

2 1/2 c. sliced mushrooms , 

1 1/4 teas, salt 

1 3/4 c. hot chicken broth 

2 T. sherry wine 

3 T. cornstarch 
1/2 teas, sugar 

1 1/2. teas, soy sauce 

1/4 /teas, ground ginger 
1/8 teas. t^'O""** *>l3^ck 
pepper 

Chinese noodles 
Hot cooked rice 
Cut chicken Into 1-inch 
pieces. Set aside. Heat 2 T. of 
the oil in large skillet. Add 
celery, mushrooms and 1/4 
teas, of the sail. Saute 2 to 3 
minutes, stirring. Add broth 
and cook 2 minutes longer. 
Remove mixture to bowl; set 
aside. To skillet add remain- 
ing 2 T. oil and 1 teas, salt; 
heat. Add chicken. Cook 3 to 5 
minutes, turning. Add .sherry 
and reserved celery-mush- 
room mixture. Mix cornstarch 
with 1/3 c. cold water and sugar. 
Stir into skillet. Bring to boil. 
Add soy sauce, ginger and 
pepper. Cook 2 minutes, stir- 
ring. Serve with Chinese nood- 
les and rice. Yield: 6 portions. 

CELERY, NUT AND BANANA 
SALAD 

3 c. thinly sliced celery 

2 medium-sized bananas, 
" sliced 

1/2 c. chopped pecans 

3 T. mayonnaise 
3 T. sour cream 

1 1/2 teas, fresh lemon Juice 
3/4 teas, salt 
1/8 teas, ground white 
pepper 



Celery leaves 
2 c. grated fresh carrots 



Combine first 8 ingredients. 
Toss lightly. Arrange on celery 
leaves. Garnish with grated 
carrots sprinkled around th^ 
edge; Yield: 6 portions. 

PENSACOLA (JtLERY 

1/4 c. butter or margarine 
1 qt. Florida celery, 
, diagonally, 1/2 in^ 
1/2 teas, salt 
Wm4»s. ground bU** 

1 c. sliced fresh 
rooms ' 

2 teas, finely chopped green 
onion 

3 T.dry white wine 
1 teas, cornstarch 

Melt butter in a medium- 
sized skillet or saucepan. Add 
celery, salt and black pepper. 
Cover and cook over low heat 
10 to 12 minutes or until celery 
is crisp-tender. Add mush- 




When sherry and elephants 
are mentioned in the same 
breath, pink pachadyrms stand 
a five-to-one chance of being 
referred to more often than 
their white brethren. 

But tomorrow, it will be white 
elephants and sherry, together, 
when the Oceana All -Wives Club 
hostesses a sherry party, and 
white elephant sale, between 
10:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m., at the 
Oceana Officers' Club for the 
benefit of the Vicky LynflUm- 
phlett Fund. 

An admission price of $.35 
plus one white elephant, will 
be asked. 

At Uttle Creek 

Dr. Judith Gleske, M.D., will 
be the guest lecturer at the 
Little Creek Amphibious Force 
Officers' Wives lecture series 
program, Wednesday, May 22 
in the Lynnhaven Room of the 
Little Creek Officers' Club. 

^to^kCT. Gieske is a graduate of 
Wellesley and the Johns Hop- 
kins Medical school. She took 
her internship and residency 
at Massachusetts General Hos- 
pital. 

Mother of two sntiall sons, 
three and 22 months old, she 
is married to Dr. James C. 
Gieske, surgeon at the Little 
Creek infirmary, ^he will speak 
to the wives on child care. 

Chief Petty Officers' Wives 
at Little Creek have elected 
officers for the coming year. 
They are Mrs. Samuel H. Mc- 
CarroU, president; Mrs. Ray- 
mond Caughlin, first vice pres- 
ident; Mrs. H.Gol(n>erg, second 
vtce president; Mrs. Kay Mur- 
phy, secretary; Mrs. C. Nee- 
son, treasurer, and Mrs. W. 
Weldrlck, cha|)laln. 

I* 
The ladles will be Installed 
at a luncheon meeting at the 
Little Creek CPO Club, Satur- 



Turn a reversible cotton 
terry towel Into a handy 
pocket apron. Fold one end 
of the towel one-third back 
and sew selvaRes together 
on either side to form the 
pocket. Make a casing at the 
Other end of the (owel for a 
drawstring tie belt, which 
can be a length of cotton 
cord. 



day, May 18, beginnli^ at 7 
p.m. 

Atl^imNeck 

The Dam Neck Navy Wives 
Club of America #207 will hos- 
tess a luncheon-business meet- 
ing for the Tidewater Area 
Council of Navy Wives Clids 
Wednesday, May 29, beginning 
at 10 a.m. 

The purpose of ttie Council 
is to foster friendship and coo- 
peration among the six Tide- 
water member clubs. The met- 
ing, at Dam Neck's Lido Club, 
wiU include free aursery facil- 
ities. Wives of enlisted Navy, 
Marine or Coast Guard men are 
Invited to attend. 

During the meeting, Mrs, 
Kenneth Smith, past junior Nat- 
ional president, will addr^s 
the wives concerning Memorial 
Day. Mrs. James LaOiam, 
Council president, will brief 
members on the recent South- 
east Regio&al Convention, hdd 
May 4-8 at Charleston, S.C. 

aiid Ft. Story 

The third annual Ft. Story 
Luau, leied on by the post Off- 
Ijfrs' Wives Club, will be Frl- 
fly, May 24 at the Ft, Story 
Officers' Club. The eveningwlU 
begin with cocktails, served 
from 7 p.m., followed at eight 
by an accordingly exotic feast 
of curried shrimp, roast pig 
and an abundance of fresh fruit. 

"The Klassmen" will be on 
hand to provide the night's mu- 
sic. Accordlngto Mrs. Freeman 
Daniel Lane, chairman of the 
party, the band will be located 
in a simulated oasis (complete 
with fountain and palm trew) 
In the center of the room, en- 
circled t^ tables of ten for 
dining. The band will share 
prominence with flte center buf- 
fet table. 

Mrs. Thomas King Is In 
charge of the luau decorations; 
Mrs. Robert AmlCk has arr- 
anged for the entertainmeitf 
(Army wtves-turned-hnla-dan- 
cers uid a comic dance roo- 
tlne by the masculine side) and 
Mrs. Thomas Adams and Mpj. 
Bonnaccorsl tiSBtttKk 
tlons for ^«Si^H^ 
If OWC-sponsoiw^H| 
omwvprlngseftson at Ft?M^ 




Celery codked to cris 
vorful chicken cooked 

rooms and green onion; cover 
and cook 4 minutes longer. Add 
wine. Mix cornstarch with 2 
teas, cold water. Add to celery 
and cook 2 minutes longer, stir- 
ring. Serve with meat. Yield: 
6 portions. 



p-tender adds crunch and aroma to this fla- 
in Oriental fashion. ^ 



Sooner or later, that day comes/ 
the day when a woman feels she's changing. 
It's not a good feeling either. And she .could 
use a good old*fashioned medicine then. 

Could be you feel a little edgy, or maybe 
cross. You might even have what we call hot flashes and feel 
sad and slightly off-balance. 

Whatever you feel, we have somet|iing for 
the day you need a little comfofting. Lydia E. Piftkham 
Tablets. They're made with gentle, natural ingredients that 
work to give you a better sense of well-being. 

With an old-fashioned problem like this, 
couldn't you take an old-fashioned medicine? 



LET US CLE/N YOUR HOUSE 

FLOORS, WALLS, WTINDOWS, 
ETC. 10% DISCOUNT WITH 
THIS AD. 

340-6175 



Lydia E. Pinkham 

Tablets and^ Liquid G>mpoun^ 



Rentals! 



QEASIDE 




mj 2\0-Uri Strut Wl DEi 

%r Our Speciality USO^ 



DEIIVEI Phint 428-9313 

Speciality USOA Pnme Aged Beet 
Closed Eveiy Wednesday at 1 00 PM Please Shop Early 




TINDIMOINf 

WNOUOMLY 
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Science \>u found a medication 
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STUDENT GUITARS/ 
BAND iNSTRUMfNTS 
PIANOS 
ORGANS 



Student & Home Use 



ON SALE 
Records, St«reo 10% off 
Monaural 35% off 



Virginia Baach 





Temple of Music 

I North WU« Pembroke StK^;q^ Center 

i|Vlr|iBia B5 p^7l5SE3y« DMler For Fisher Console J 



4IA.Avf. 

PCHKUlNams luMvlflyla Ub. 1.19 

Sib Lamb Cheiis u. 1.19 

iPMCitlilW »ilililt#aaii lb.A9 



Lemons Julay luiiWal ) Oaa. .S9 
Colory UvflaCrlap SSttillu .29 

Onipns An Purpaaa Yallmf 3 UM. .29 
AHlcllollOS 99th, OroMi, Lorna 2 for .29 




For a wtddifig present 
with a bright future 
come to 
Gorham's Place Setting 

SALE 

FOR A LIMITED TIME ONLY 

Koy/ is the ideal time to register the Gorham 
Original desip of your choice and tell your 
friends about these wonderful values: 
Save $6 on each 4-pc. place setting. Save $8 
on each 5-pc. place setting. Save $12 on each 
6-pc. place setting. Just think...you can save 
$48 on a 32-pc. service for 8...or $144 on a 
72-pc. service for 12! 

CHOOSE FROM 23 DESIGNS. 

GORHAM 

STERLING 



IflMlfl l%wab Laafll' 



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Roynold's Wrap a far .49 

IbmcrtO Juico Ha.! Con (46 as.) .29 
UMir'aYallmaOliHI Nolvaa ar S llaad 

1Ub.1SOi. afar .69 





FRANK R. FORD CO. 

ConventeiU Term* A vaUabh 
J$W9Ur§ToT(dtwatMrFoi'Ovtr HatfCtMurn 

8301 Atlantic Avenue 229 Grtnby Strttt 

VIRGINIA BEACH NORFOLK 

428-0477 02I-5345 



/ 



V 



J^ 



4 



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^VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 

Thurscfb^, ^ay 16, 1968 



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A Mall Ba}l Is beii% planned 
*iy tbe Norfolk Symphony Or- 
^estn's Women's Auxiliary— 
at Pembroke Mall that is, on 
May 25. 

Tidcets are now on sale for 
$25 per couple. Funds raised 
will begin an endowment fund 
to subsidize musicians' salar- 
ies. Mrs. William F. Heyer 
(588-7995) Is in charge of tick- 
ets. Mrs. David Barry is chair- 
man of tbe ball. 

Music will be provided by 
Skitcb Henderson, whose bril- 
liant and unusual career runs 
the musical scale from playing 
the piano for Crosby and Sinatra 
to conducting the New York 
Philharmonic Orchestra, and is 
DOW in the society orchestra 
business. 

Tbe black tie ball, scheduled 
£rom 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., is the 
first to be held in the Mali. Af- 
ter stores on the open Mall close 
Saturday evening, auxiliary 
members will quickly trans- 
form tbe Mall into a ballroom 
as a cleaning crew cleans and 
waxes the brick floor space. 




to benefit Symphony t ^rg. Counselman Named Woman of Year 




the Symphony's develi^meut 
and an endowment fund which 
will enable us to assure all 
musicians a reasonable salary 
as well as funds to draw acc- 
omplished artists to the Sym- 
phony. 

"1 am extremely pleased to 
learn the Women's Auxiliary 
has decided totake the initiative 
in beginning theendowmentfund 
through this important and ex- 
citing event." 



Mrs. E. Tinsley Amis, pres- 
ident of the Women's Auxiliary, 
commented, "While we have not 
attempted a project of this mag- 
nitued before, we anticipate 
success and look forward to 
making a substantial gift to^the 
Symphony to establish the nec- 
essary endowment fund." ' 



Mrs. Richard L. Counselnan 
w?s named Woman of the YMur 
for the C^)e Henry Woman's 
Cli* at their Thursday, May 
9, luncheon meeting at the 
Ocean Hearth Restaurant. 

■ 

Mrs. Counselman, currently 
the club's publicity chairman 
and incoming second vice pre- 
sident, has previously served 
in both those positions as well 
as corresponding secretary, 
and chairman of the Ways and 
Means and Hospitality commit- 
tees. 



New officers for the 1968- 
69 club year were installed at 
the meeting, following Mrs. 
Counselman's presentation as 
the outstanding club member of 
the year. 



Mrs. Henry Shook of Virginia Beach, sec- 
retary of the symphony board, holds 
a handful of tickets for the ball. 

Concerning the Symphony Symphony to make any slgnifi- 

Ball, Russell Stanger, music cant progress and to insure Its 

director of the Norfolk Sym- continuous growth, it is imper- 

I*ony, said, "In order for the ative that we have a plan for 





New officers of the Cape Henry Woman's Club are, left to right, 
(front row) Mrs. A.J. Chewning, Mrs. C.E. Upton, (second row) 
Mrs. V. Alfred Ether idge, Mrs, Forrest Williams (third row) 
Mrs. Earl W. Learnard, Mrs. Arthur B. James, and Mrs. Richard 
L. Counselman. 

President for her second 
term will be Mrs. C. E. Upton; 
Mrs. Earl W. Learnard, first 
vice president; Mrs. Counsel- 
man, second vice president; 
Mrs. A. J. Chewning, third vice 
president; Mrs. Forrest Will- 
iams, recording secretary; 
Mrs. E. Gilbert Keen, corres- 
ponding secretary; and Mrs. V. 
Alfred Etheridge, treasurer. 
Mrs. Arthur B. James installed 
the new officers. 



Mrs. D.Y. Malbon, who installed the new officers, hands a gavel 
to Mrs. B.F, White, the n6w regent of the Princess Anne County 
Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution. Other officers, 
left to right, are Mrs. R. E. Standing, custodian; Mrs. Owen Moore 
Jr., registrar; Mrs, Fred Robinson, librarian; Mrs. S. J. lantosca, 
corresponding secretary; Mrs. W.F.Donahue, recording secretary; 
Mrs.C. J.Smith,treasurer; Mrs. J. W. Squire, chaplain, and Miss 
Ruth Ford, vice-regent. 




Regatta Opens 




411^ 



By Carolyn McAllen 



The dates for the Broad Bay 
sailing regatta will be June 1 
and 2, rather than May 25-26, 
as reported recently In a Nor- 
folk newspaper. 

The regatta, sponsored by the 
Broad Bay Sailing Assn. wiUbe 
sailed on Broad Bay. 




Mrs. Counselman smiles as she opens the 
gift presented her by the Cape H^nry Wo- 
man's Club as their Woman of the Year. 



Installed as new officers at the Ocean Park Woman's Club lunch- 
eon Wednesday, May 8, were (left to right) Mrs. R.L. Oliver, re- 
cording secretary; Mrs. W.F. Salkowski, president; Mrs. Giles 
Engledove, guest, speaker for the luncheon; Mrs. W.O.Sherman, 
second vice president; Mrs. C.B. Ostrander, first vice president; 
Mrs. Charles McCoy, treasurer. 

Home Ec Students Win Prizes in Show 



// How about 



' / 



a Wig? 



Everythi^ was great until the five-year-old told her seven- 
year old 8ist«r she looked like a boy. 

Unforranately this was shortly after the seven-year-old re- 
turned ihrom getting a "pixie" haircut. The haircut was her own 
declirton*-in fact we even tried to discourage her. Her earlik 
ambition was to let it grow down to her waist. It had gotten just 
below ber shoulders. ~^~r ^" 

> 

Her first signs of distress appeared at the beauty shop. Some 
kindly woman there said, as sheglai'edat me, "Oh, you aren't 
reaU^r going to cut eft ber hair are you? What a shame.?' <She 
never bad to listen to the screams when I combed it.) 



Betty lost a little more confidence with each snip of the shears. 
About half way throu^ she wanted to call the/ whole thing off. I Pf.^,.^>..L C>-n|^|^ 
keiit reassuring her, until, by tbe time she got home, she was ' ■ C;i IL 1 1 OU lUf I 
qtdte bapnr again— until ber sister caught sitht of her. 



Five blue • ribbons were won 
by Virginia Beach students in 
the recent Culinary Art Show 
in Norfolk, sponsored by the 
Tidewater Food Service Execu- 
tives Association. 

The show, the seventh annual, 
won a national award for in- 
" viting school students to par- 
ticipate. This was the first year 
Virginia Beach Students had 
entered the show. Mrs. Mary 
E. Speocer of Princess Anne 
High School, co-ordinated the 
efforts of local students. 

Blue ribbons were won by: 
Debbie Bailey, Ptlncess Anne, 
pies; Shirley Hitchcock, Prin- 
cess Anne, cake; Pat Bonds, 
..J^fiUam,. cake; EaWy Hall, Cox, 
little cakes; Cindy Thompson, 
Cox, other. 



Red ribbons went toj Laura 
Alley, Princess Anne, cake; 
Karen Schien, Cox, cake; Linda 
Campbell, Virginia Beach Jun- 
ior High, cake; Kathy CJolden, 
Princess Anne, cake; Nancy 
Pugh, Princess Anne, cookies; 
Kristle Berryman, KempsviUe, 
small cakes; Mary Lang, Prin- 
cess Anne, decoration; Cleo 
.Ayers, Cox, decoration; Kathi 
Wilson, Cox, decoration. 

Third place ribbons were 
won by: Carol Foster, First 
Colonial, pie; Beverly MUner, 
Princess Anne, cakes; Deborah 
Wood, Cox, cakes; Margie 
Keith, Princess Anne, cookies; 
Gerry Allen, Virginia Beach 
Junior High, salad. 

Students earning honorable 
mention were: Becky Stakes, 



Cox, salad; Sherry Rudig^„ 
Cox, decoration; 'Joyce Cyrus, 
Princess Anne, other; Nancy 
Martin, Princess Anne, other. 



Mrs. James presented Mrs. 
Counselman with a silver ser- 
ving bowl on behalf of the club. 

During the luncheon, it was 
announced that the Cape Henry 
Women had given a total of 
$1,000 In scholarships to four 
students. They are Linda Lewis, 
OW Dominion College, a teach- 
ing scholarship; Susan Finn, 
Longwood College, teaching 
scholarship; Barbara Wells, a 
three-year nursing scholarship 
at Riverside Hospital, and a 
special grant to Donna Ireland 



of William and Mary College. 

The club's history for the 
past year was read by Mrs. 
J. Elwood Land, Jr., club his- 
torian. 

Table decorations for the 
luncheon Included Ivy trails oi- 
twlned with forsythia and azalea 
arranged along green table run- 
ners against a gold cloth. 
Brightly flowered watering cans 
were positioned along the tables, 
carrying out the spring-flowers 
theme. 



Twsdajr sbe announced that she dldn'fwant to buy ice cream 
at a4KWl*>her greatest treat»she was^^ saving her money for a 
hat to cover ber sborn lo<dcs. It seems the boys on the school bus 
t^sedher. 

But tbe crowning blow came when the five-year-oki announced 
tbat 0» wanted ber hair cut "just like Betty's." Her daddy can 
Wee ber. I refuse. 



The last meeting of the sea- 
son of the French Salon of the 
Woman's Club will be held at 
the Club House, 524 Fairfax 
Ave., on Sunday, May 19th, at 
3 p.m. There will be an illus- 
trated lecture given in French 
on "The Symbolism of the 
sculpture and stalnec^giass win- 
dows of the great Cathedral of 



Plans Final Meet of Year 

terested in this development are 
earnestly asked to attend, as 



Chartres". MrSi Bertha Fann- 
ing Taylor, chairman and foun- 
der of the Salon, will give the 
lecture. 



Afier the lecture discussion 
will take place on the organiza- 
tion of the Salon into a chapter 
of the Alliance Francaise and a 
social hour will follow. All in- 



well as those Interested in 
French cultafe.Studente of 
French and teachers are cord- 
ially invited. The Salon is spon- 
sored by the Woman's Club and 
by Pierre Schmltt,FrenchCon- 
sul in Norfolk. 




Members of home economics classes at Princess Anne High 
School have been entertaining their mothers with a series of coff* 
ees this week.^Shown here^ifre Cindy Liskey and Betty Miles with 
their mothers, Mrs. Lee LTskey and Mrs. Ruby Miles. 




Thursday, May 16, 1968 



^^^^PWiWWi^Viwaiq^P^iW^^W 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Page? 



'Kate' Opens Friday 



Four perfwmances (d Cole 
Porttf *s "Kiss Me Kate" lAve 
\^m scbeMed for tbis weekend 
aiidiiext. 



Tbe show, presented by the 
Virginia B^ch Civic Chorus 
afiA spOTSored by the Virginia 
Beach Rotary Club, will open 
at 8:30 p.m, Friday, May 17, 
and will be pr^ented again on 
tbe 18th, 24th and 25th at Prin- 
ces Anne High School. Pro- 
ceeds will go to provide $750 
seholarshlps for four Virginia 
^each ttl^ school seniors. 

'The scholarships will be 
awarded at the opening of the 
show Friday, according to Wil- 
liam H. Brown, project chair- 
man. Recipients will be Donna 
L. Ireland, daughter of Mrs. 
Norman Scott Ireland and the 
late Mr. Ireland, of Princess 
Anne Hi^J School; Anne E. Iv- 



ery, dai^er of Mr. and Mrs. 
J<4b Ivery Jr., of Unlon- 
Ken^svllle H10» School; Vl<*or 
F. KaltsUntey, son ol Mis. 
Frank Kalaslnksy and tbe late 
Cmdr. Kalaslnksy, of Baj^ide 
High, and Chris Taylor 111, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. C. Aubrey 
Taylor. First Colonial. 

Starring in the musical l»sed 
on aakespeare's "Taming of 
the Shrew" will be Marie Phill- 
ips, Scott Kunkel, Virginia Op- 
allo, Maurice Roebuck, Ed Ed- 
Long, Bob Furniss, Sam Ernst, 
Walter Mattigan, Bill UUey, 
Oscar Northern and Theresa 
Worrall. 

Tickets are $3 each and are 
available at the door at B4M 
Dellcatessan, Price's Inc. at 
Pembroke Mall, The Clothing 
Chest on Laskin Road and How- 
ell & McNamara, Opticians on 
Laskin Road. 




pAchoSk 



Author's note: I have always had the sneaking suspicion 
that dogs, if they could communicate with us, would pass aloifg^ 
some very interesting information. I have been successful in 
getting to understand most of the chatter given out by two of my 
good canine friends, a male poodle of French derivation with 
the bold name, "Pierre du Pompadour," and a female of the 
same species, of English descent, but with the exciting appela- 
tion of "Cherie de la Nuit." I have taped and^ranslated many 
of their after-dinner chats and I would like to present some of 
their valuable, though somewhat exotic comments for your cxin- 
sideration.) 



"Greetings, Ma Cherie! How 
are you feeling this fine day?" 
"Sadly, Pierre. I have heard 
an ugly rumor our humans are 
not as devoted to our welfare 
as I had believed." 

"Men dleu, how is that? I 
can scarcely believe one of my 
humans would think less of me 
than one of his own children." 
"Unfortunately it is true, 
Pierre. One of my girls told me 
just this afternoon she under- 
stood many of the dog grooming 
salons have had a rash ot 
poodles turning up for their 
'spring clip.' " 

^ "Waitaminute....whatdoyou 

mean by 'spring clip,' Cherie?" 

"Well, I'm told many poodles 

get trimflied only twice, maybe 

f three times a year. The poor 
deahs! Pierre, honestly, I be- 
lieve some humans just Jet 
their poodles 'winter over' dur- 

Ting the cold months. Merciful 

SSeavens, can you imagine'^ow 
I'd look, with mybeai^ifultrim, 
if my human let me go much 
longer than six weeks without a 
new coiffure? Oh, I shudder to 
think of it! The dirt, the long 
nails, the itchy ears-4iow could 
any human be so thoughtless?" 
"Ma Cherie, que voulezvous? 
What can we do about this? t 
know what you mean. I've 
watched my little beggar friend 
down the street scratch at his 
ears until they're red and sore. 
How I wish 1 could pull out 
the long ear hairs for him and 
soothe his irritation with some 
peroxide. Shades of De Gaulle! 
I have noticed his humans make 
Certain they have their custo- 
mary baths, their manicures, 
and their hair cuttings. Why 
should we poodles suffer 
through their forgetfulness?" 

"Pierre, what you say is 
truth, the gospel truth. But 
don't get too excited about it 
all. Egads! Remember, humans 
don't learn as quickly as we do. 
Ha....can you imagine one of 
them going through an obedience 
class in 12 weeks and being 
ready to take a blue ribbon at 
a human show? Why, I rCf 
member...." 

"Cherie, I have it! I know 
what we can do to correct this 
thoughtlessness on the part of 
our humans. We'U pass the 
word to all our friends; we'll 
start a movement- I understand 
that's all the vogue now with 
humans." 

"What movement, Pierre? 
Don't ke^ me in suspense, you 
scheming poodle. What are we 
going to do?" 

"Ma Cherie, it's so simple. 
We'll start a whisper campaign 
so ttiat every poodle in the 
neighborhood, no, in the whole 
area, will bunt out and find 
the dirtiest mud puddle he can 
locate, play in it, and then go 
|iome to his human. Voila! You 
can bet they'll makeanappoint- 
la&A with their favorite pro- 
fessloDil groomer right away. 
And there we'U be....a clean 
batb, a new trim, our naUs 



CP 



AUb mJIII»OM 



cut, our ears cleaned! Why, 
we'll all feel like a million 
bones again." 

"Pierre, you dog! I swear 
you're so smart. How would you 
like to take a little walk with 
me?" 

"Where would we go, Cherie? 
I'm a little tired now." 

"Come, my sweet. I remem- 
ber a beautiful mud hole I 
passed yesterday! It's just down 
this way a bit...." 

Ed, l^ote: If you would like 
to see an article of this kind 
about animals appear every 
week in the VIRGINU BEACH 
SUN, please let us know. Send 
your answer to P. 0. Box 657, 
Virginia B^ch,Va. 23451 



Kempsville 
Sports Hit 
'Big Time' 

By Roxie Kni^t 

Next year, Kempsville will 
have Its flrst varsity teams- 
football, baseball, etc. And it 
staiKls to r^son that someone 
will have to cheer them on. So, 
on May I, cheerleader try-outs 
were held. I 

Six of the ten! 
girls chosen to ' 
cheer on Kemps- 
ville players I 
were on the 
1967-68 junior! 
varsity cheer- 
ing squad. The" 
varsity cheer- 
leaders are; 
Leslie Falls, 
Cindy Domme, Leslie Camp, 
Barbara Garrison, Barbara 
Kostner, Dlanne Lily, Gail 
Owens, Becky Cummings, 
Jeanne Llles and Debbie Bennet. 

In baseball, Kempsville re- 
cently scored Its seventh 
straight victory, in a no-hltter 
game pitched by Jimmy Crotts 
agaist Norfolk Catholic Crusa- 
ders. KempsvlUe's Ricky 
Scarper drove in two runs. 



More than 150 schools took 
part In KHS's Shakespeare 
Festival, held In late ^IL 
First place in the (iomp^|ive 
readings went to Ferguson; 
Kempsville came in fourth. 
Other area schools participating 
in the Festival were Princess 
Anne, First Colonial and 
Kellam. 

Kempsville High winners in 
the Bard's contest were Becky 
Adkins for dramatic interpre- 
'latibn; Paul Johnson, humorous 
reading; Linda de Vries, a 
Shakespeare project; Becky 
Adkins and Robert Stewart, for 
duo -acting;. Don Nugent and 
Leona Faranda, for make-iqp. 

May 8, the Fidells Tri-Hi-Y 
elected its new officers for the 
coming year. The new officers 
are Linda Wilson, president; 
Becky Adkins, vice president; 
Brenda Mussleman, secretary; 
Mary Felchner, treasurer; Sue 
Grimsley and Deanna Carroll, 
historians; Cindy Domme and 
Unda Uiie,sargcaRts-at-arnis; 
Linda Newborn, corresponding 
secretary; Cindy Martin, 
chapMn. 



Cinderella Problems Overcome At Seaside 



Revamping Two Teams 



Enchanted pumpkins, glax 
sliH>ers and the eternal Prince 
Charming will be ois^e this 
weekox) wbe» tbe Bayside High 
School drama d^nrtmeot pre- 
sents the fiill-lengib musical 
comedy "Cinderella." 

Directed by drama teacher 
Hu^ R, Copeland, the classic 
legend will be performed by a 
stiKient cast at two matinees: 
2 p.m., ^turday aiKl Sunday, 
May 18 and 19. 

"The difficulty of turning a 
ragged Cinderella into asparl;- 
ling princess onstage presented 
something of a problem," 
sighed Copeland» "But we have 
that, and even the pumpkin-to- 
carriage scene magically in 
hand now." ) 

The cast includes Bart>ara 
Tavals, Cinderella; Mike Men- 
asco. Prince; Darlene Brickel 
pd Christine Baxter,, ugly sis- 
ters; Denise Drachnets, the 
wicked step-mother; Mike 
Stephenson, king; Lani Dungan, 
queen; M e 1 a n y Stephenson, 
court jester; Dawn Webb, fairy 
god-mother and Susie Scott, 
Cinderella (before her trans- 
figuration by the fairy god- 
mother.) 

Tickets for both performan- 
ces are $.25 for adults and 
children, and may be purchased- 
at the hi^ school box office. 

Proceeds from '^Cinderella" 
will go towards financing the 
drama department's awards 
night and purchasing backstage 




Susan Scott, left, portrays an unenchanted 
Cinderella whose situation is about to be 
radically changed by fairy god-mother 
Dawn Webb (center) while an ugly step- 
sister, Christine Baxter, displays typical 
sisterly affection, right. 



equipment, llie awards night 
is scheduled for 7 p.m.. May 25 
at the high school. According to 
Copeland, Tidewater actors and, 
singers will be on hand to per- 



form and to present awards to 
their junior counterparts. The 
awards are open to any grade 
level. The awards night is open, 
free of charge, to the public. 



Job ^eekersMake Fair a Success 



Tidewater's First Job Opp- 
ortunity Fair concluded yes- 
terday at the Norfolk Arena, 
with over 8,000 job-seekers 
having participated in tbe fair 
as of this paper's presstime. 

Sixty-six companies In tbe 
Tidewater area were signed 
by the Norfolk Chamber of 
Commerce Employment Opp- 
ortunity Task Force to main- 
tain booths at tbe Arena. 

The job Fair's iNusic pur- 
pose was to bring employers 
and potential employees togeth- 
er, with the main target group 
the hard-core unemployed. High 
School seniors expecting to l>e 
graduated this spring were ano- 
ther primary group tbe JOb 
Fair was trytog to reach. 

According to John L. Roper 
11, Norfolk Chamber Task Force 
chairman, the Fair bopetully 



accomplished a few extraneous 
ends, too: to familiarize loc- 
ally unemployed men and wom- 
en with the preparation nec- 
essary and to motivate young 
people to get the career train- 
ing they need for better jobs; 
and to show what Tidewater 
businesses are doing to help 
these peopl« qualify for jobs. 
One of tbe keynotes of the Fair 
was the effort to offer job opp- 
ortunities in which the employee 
could earn a salary while still 
being trained. 

Wh«i interviewed at the Nor- 
folk Arena "Tuesday night. Bob 
Whitley of the Virginia Beach 
Chamber of Commerce said 
that the first day's attendance 
at the Fair had been "much 
better than I'd expected.** 1%e 
booth for the city of V ir ginla 
Beach had accepted approxi- 



mately. 50 applications fOr City 
jobs Tuesday. "Tbe applicat- 
ions vary from stock boy to 
technician to policeman," said 
Whitley. "We've bad several 
applications for accounting 
jobs." 

Since Whitley could only acc- 
ept applications from city res- 
idents for city jobs, he was 
forced to refer a large number 
of people who were not Beach 
residents to booths sponsored 
by other cities. 

The Job Fair represented the 
combined efforts of the Cham- 
bers of Commerce of the cities 
of V i r g 1 n I a Beach, Norfolk, 
Chesapeake and Portsmouth, 
with the assistance of tbe Vir- 
ginia Employment CommissioiL 
labor and private business and 
the Southeastern Tidewater 
Opportunltf Project. 



A sound-engineered "Fro- 
lics" dance pavilion and newly 
designed game and refreshment 
midway gre^ visitors to S»- 
side Amusement Park, when it 
opens Friday, May 17, for the 
1968 season. 

The "Frolics," has \>eea 
completely remodeled and now 
has a new, lowered acoustical 
celUng, improved sound ampli- 
fication, and soundproof cur- 
tains, which also give the pav- 
ilion a cozy atmosphere. "The 
Rocking Jewels," local record- 
ing groiQ), wiU provide music 
for continuous dancing ni^tly 
and on Saturdays and Sundays 
from 2 p.m. 

The parkas midway area wiU 
feature many new gamesT)f skill 
operated by concessionaires 
whp were previously with the 
Canadian "Expo" World's Fair, 
as well as several remodeled 
refreshment stands. 

DE Banquet 
Is May 22 

The annual Princess Anne 
High School Distributive Edu- 
cation Employer-Employee 
banquet will be held W^lnes- 
day. May 22, at 6:30 p.m. at 
Bow Creek Country Club. 

The event, sponsored T)y tbe 
DE club has Invited DE stud- 
ents, Virginia Beach employers 
who participate in the DE pro- 
. gram. Princess Anne High 
School teachers and adminis- 
trators and representatives of 
the Virginia Beach School 
Board. 

The featured speaker of tbe 
evening wiU be VIRGINIA 
BEACH SUN managing editor, 
H. Joseph Lowenthal, Jr. His 
topic will be "Growth and Po- 
tential of Virginia Beach." 



Face Finals 

Two Virginia BeaiA High 
Schools may poseMy fue eadi 
other in the finals of tte Chan- 
nel 10 Hi-Q competttkMi, ylttag 
for $2,^00 in prtaes. 

Sunday, May 19, First Cd- 
onial High School faces New- 
port News Hl|^ Sdtool, May U. 
Princess Aime comes tq;>a^dnR 
Great Bridge RlgbS<dKxd. 

Tlie winners ^ tbe two co6- 
tests will meet for tbe Grand 
Championship Jui^ 2, tbe tisal 
program oi the »irrent seasoe. 
Tbe winning team receives 
$2,000 in college grants for 
their school; tbe ruimer-ap, 
$500. 

The grants are being n»de 
possible throbdi tbe. Scholar- 
ship Grant FomdatloD pi tfte 
Giant Open Air Markete and 
Tlnee Giants. 

Representing First Coloidal 
this Sunday will be Tom Eagsr, 
captain; Ronald McAlbaney, 
Chris Well, Duncan Smith, aad 
Howard Richardson, 111. Tbe 
coach is Mrs. Thelma Houck 
of the social studies depart- 
ment. 

Princess Anne and First Col- 
onial high schools are among 
the four Tidewater schools (tbe 
other two from Chesapeake and 
Newport News) qualified tomeet 
In the championship rounls of 
the Hi-Q competition seen Sun- 
day afternoon, at 5:30 p.m., 
on WAVY-TV, Channel 10. 

Ellis Leads Golfing 

Cox took its second Eastern 
District golfing medal Thurs- 
day when Jim Ellis, Jr., led tbe 
field with a low 71 at Bow Creek 
Course to defeat Cburcblaod. 

In addition to Ellis' 36-35 
combination, the Cox scores In- 
cluded Vern Berlage's 79; Jim 
Dlckerson's 82 and Curtis 
Kemp's 84, for a 316 total. 



ue 




L 



Dtar Fritndt and CuilonMra, 

Tht Poodle Boutique haa movtd, but only 50 
yalrda away, to our own atparatt building on the 
Stroud property. Our new targe aigna will direct 
you eaaily. 

«. The larger apace provides much needed room 
for expanded operationa, and will have an exerciae 
area (or our cuatomer'a doga. The BouUque will 
feature a larger aelection of poodle Kceaioriea 
and auppllea. 

Our telephone number remaina the Mme. 
Com Md visit Mioon. Betay K. McNtrney 

' 3320 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

(Acroaa from Princeaa Anne Plau) Phone 340-0977 




Looking 
for 





... to buy huildor improce 



SIN-ONEm i 

Oils Everything I 
Prtvenls Rvst ^- 





MUTUAL 




^AMJUWuS^V 



OF NORFOLK 



/x 



NORFOLK 



PORTSMOUTH 



VIRGINIA BEACH 





8 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 16, 1968 



VffiGINIA PEACH LAWNS & GARDENS 



Exdushe in the Sun 



Edited by four turf and garden authorities living in Virginia Beach. 



Garden Problems Explained, Solved 



Annimlly insects ami related 
pests cost yo^ the home gard- 



ener, mllUcHis of dollars in 
time, labor and money. Most 
of these pests that attack or- 
namental flowers, trees and 
shrubs can be controlled by 
using insecticides and good cul- 
tural practices. 

We should know a few basic 
fundamentals about insects and 
pesticides. Plants are attacked 
t>y both insects and diseases. 
fleets are classified by the 
way th^ feed, or by the type 
of mouth parts- they have. There 
are many variations of the type 
of mouth parts, but for discus- 
sion we can consider there only 
1}eing two. First, is the insect 
that has chewing mouth parts; 
they are controlled by stomach 
poisons. Some examples are: 
leaf eaUng beetles, grasshopp- 
ers and ci^terpillars. Secondly 
there are the piercing, sucking 
types. Thes^ are controlled by 
contact pols^ps. Some exam- 
ples are: aphids, scale insects, 
leafhoppers, mealy bugs and 
mites. 

Knowing something about the 
life cycle of the insect is an 
important aid for control pur- 
poses. 

Most insects pass through 
either a complete, or incom- 
plete metamorphosis. A com- 
plete metamorphosis is (1) egg, 
(2) larva (often called grubs 
or caterpillars), (3) Pupa (co-, 
coon), (4) adult (winged stage). 

The life cycles of some in- 
sects leave out one or more of 
these stages and some even give 
birth to live young without fer- 
tilization. These are exceptions 
to the above. Insecticides and 
fungicides come in different 
forms, (a) dusts, (b) sprays, 
(b-1) wettaWe powders, (b-2) 
emulsiflable concentrate. 

The advantage of dusting Is 
that it is much easier and fas- <> 
ter than spraying, and no mix- 
ing is required. 



The advantage of spraying is 
tiiat better coverage is r^lized 
over the plant parts, and it is 
generally less expensive than 
the dusting powders. 

The equipment that is used 
in applying insecticides and fun- 
gicides is important to their 
effectiveness. 

For applying sprays, the 
compressed air type of 3-gall- 
on capacity will give good dis- 
tribution. Most of these -types 
have adjustable nozzles. The 
sprayef that attaches to the 
crtd of the hose is very con- 
venient. The trombone-type 
sprayers are especially useM 
for shade and fruit trees. 

Dusts are sometimes sold 
ready to use and are often 
packaged in their own squeeze 
applicators and are easy to use. 
The rotary crank dusters are 
very efficient, and there is a 
plunger-type hand duster that is 
inexpeasive and eliminates 
bending over. A good insect and 
disease control program will 
aid in providing the employment 
you desire from your plants. 

For trees and. shrubs, use a 
broad control insecticide to 
control leaf feeders, aphids, 
mites, bagworms and leaf- 
miners. Use when insects app- 
ear on plants and repeat 
weekly, as needed. 

For vegetables, a weekly pre- 
ventative application should be 
made from the time the plants 
appear above the ground. A 
tomato-vegetable dust, orSevin 
in dust or spray form can be 
used to combat the common in- 
sects that endanger vegetable 
crops. On flowers, again weekly 
preventative applications are 
desirable, especially on roses, 
dahlias, iris and gladiolus. Use 
a broad control or multi-pur- 
pose insect spray. 

FRUITS. Most all fruits are 
susceptible to /insect damage 
and require a definite timing 



<rf sprays for ample protection. 
-ApplM, peaches, cherries and 
pears should have received a 
dormant spray to control over- 
wintering mite eggs. 

The ingredients in a com- 
plete fruit tree spray will give 
an excellent all-purpose com- 
bination for many foliage pests, 
and also many diseases. 

Refer to the handy spray 
charts provided on most lab- 
els, for proper timing. ^ 

" Tn6~Tfrgt • rttte tjf "safety In ■ 
using any pesticide is "read 
and follow the directions and 
precautions listed on the con- 
tainer label." Do this every 
time you use an insecticide. 

Secondly, pesticides should 
be stored in closed, well-lab- 



eled containers out of the reach 
of children and pets. Leave 
them in their original contain- 
ers and make sure the label 
stays on. Do not save nor re- 
use empty containers. Rinse 
them out with water and dis- 
pose of them immediately. 

Third, apply pesticides saf- 
ely. Keep them off food and 
cooking utensils. Remove pets 
and their food and water. Dilute 
or mix sprays outside or in a 
well ventilated area. Avoid 
breathing dusts or mists. Wash 
thoroughly after use. Do not 
use them inside the home, un- 
less specifically stated on the 
label. 

You can control pests around 
your home and garden if you 
have a spray program and use 
pesticides safely. 




VPI Co-op 
Ext. Service 




VIRGINIA BEACH 

jSrarden 
Club News 



Business Investment Opportunity 

lAWN-A-MAT, America's fully AUTOMATED lawn- 
care service, ho* exclusive territory dealer frori- 
chiles for sole. ^Hiok, rapid return on feletively 
small inve«tme«(f?^l|if overhvatf; One if^iin op- 
•rales automated machine which ferlifiiet, re- 
seeds, aerates, rolls, and treats lawn in one op- 
eration, covering 30,000-40,000 sq. K per day. 
Advertised in Time, Life, N.Y. Times, etc. Dealers 
grossing $30,000-$SO,000 first year. Ropidly ex- 
panding buiinesi. Interested? For further informa- 
tion, writ*: 

LAWH'A'MAT of TidBwotor, /nr. 
M, Box lOU 
y/f|fflfg Booth, Vir9lnlo 23451 



We Mem It! 

'MltrO WEED & FEED GETS 
* RID OF 28 COMMON WEEDS. 

F£m 56 KIHDS OF GRASS! 



Linkhorn Park 

The Linkhorn Park Garden 
Club toured Williamsburg for 
its May meeting, ^-"T 

Three car loads of members 
toured the Williamsburg Gar- 
dens and the new Wax Museum 
and had lunch ii the Chick-a- 
Hominy House. 

Mrs. Major Pardue received 
the Beautification Award for the 
yard of Linkhprn Park members 
which showed the most im- 
provement during the year. 

The year's club activities will 
conclude with a pool party at 
the home of Mrs. Patrick 
Kavanaugh on Friday, June 7. 
Members will bring covered 
dishes. 

Mm farm 

Mrs. Nancy Timmons, horti- 
culturist with the Norfolk Bo- 
tanical Gardens, spoke on land- 
scaping at the May meeting of 
May Farm Garden Club of 
Kingston. 

Mrs. Thelma Thompson was 
hostess and Mrs. Joan Hayse 
co-hostess. 

The club voted to enter, the 
1969 HANDS contest in a joint 



project with the Kingston Gar- 
den Club. 

The club is continuing its 
sale of dogwood trees to raise 
money for the HANDS project. 
Trees are $2 each any may be 
ordered by calling Mrs. Ann 
Harrell, HANDS chairman, at 
486-2467. 

'Mini-Show' 



res 



Rose Clinic 

The Tidewater Rose Society 
will sponsor a "mini-rose 
show" Sunday afternoon. May 
19, at 2 p.m. in the Adminis- 
tration Building, Norfolk Bot- 
anical Gardens. 

The mini-show is a com- 
petition toip tidew| 
clety liSAnters 
won a blue ribbon or prlz% 
in a formal show. This is mos- 
tly for new members to be- 
c m e acquainted with Rose 
Show procedures. 

A Rose Clinic also will be 
held, open to the public. Vis- 
itors are invited to bring their 
roses for advice or assistance 
with any rpse problems. 



Every year about this time, 
I receive many calls about, and 
twigs showing, azaleas affected 
by the leaf and flower gall fun- 
gus. 

!n the average home planting, 
the disease is more alarming 
from the standpoint of the dis- 
figurement and unsightly app- 
earance it causes than from 
actual damage to the plant. 

On azaleas, the disease cau- 
ses the leaves or the flower 
parts to become thickened, 
curled, fleshy, and pale-green 
to white or pink in color. 

The lower leaves are usually 
affected most, but under the 
very humid conditions of Tide- 
water, and in densely shaded 
locations, infections may even 
occur on the top branches. Not 
only azaleas, but camellias and 
rhododendrons are also affected 
by this fungus. 

In the home garden where the 
number of plants Is small, con- 
trol of this Is a simple matter 
of hand picking the galls and 
burning them as soon as you 
first notice them. 

If the number of plants is 
too great for this method of 
control to be feasible, then you 
can use chemicals to control it. 
Two tablespoons jof ferbam or 
zineb per gallon ot water will 
do the job. A spreader sticker 
should be used with these chem- 
icals. 

They should be sprayed just, 
before the buds open and Imm- 
ediately after blooming. During 
very rainy seasons, especially 
If this has been a problem In 
the past, additional sprays may 
be necessary. 



GCV Plans 
Annual Meet 




Mid-City Democratic Women's Club leaders are Mrs. Mary Grady/ 
program chairman (left); Mrs. Amelia Splotta, president, and Mrs, 
John E. Holman (right). 

One Vote Can Make Difference 
Marshall Tells Mid-Cjty Club ■ 



City Councilman Lawrence E. 
Marshall of Bayside Borough 
told members of the Mid-City 
Democratic Women's Club last 
week at the Bow Creek Ceuntry 
Club that women should get into 
' politics--"become more inter- 
ested. 

"More people should vote 
including service people," 
Marshall said. The women were 



urged to Influence service peo- 
,ple to become residents of Vir- 
ginia. "It might be less ex- 
pensive to support the state 
you're currently living by pay- 
ing taxes and taking part in 
local and state elections." 

Marshall cited a number df 
cases in history where one vote 
made the difference, including 
Pres. Andrew Johnson who mis- 



sed impeachment by one vote, 
"If Richard Nixon has received 
just one vote from ev^y jare- 
cinct in the U.S. he would lave 
been elected president." 

Marshall also spoke out again 
in favor of a 12-month school 
system with students attending 
on a rotating basis. "One third 
fewer schools would accomo- 
date one third more students." 



Ladies Commemorate Sinking 



In commemorative ceremon- 
ies dating back to 1962, mem- 
bers of the Ladies Auxiliary to 
the Virginia Beach Borough 
Volunteer Fire Dept. threw a 
wreath Into the ocean in memory 
or persons who have lost their 
lives at sea. 

A. similar ceremonial event 
is held each year In Moss, Nor- 
way. These two cities have this 
ceremony to pay tribute to those 
who died in the sinking of the 
Norwegian ship "The Bark Dik- 
tator" off the shores of Virginia 
Beach on March 27, 1891. 



.4#t 



'^i.i'- "A'^'" 



• #■ ^ •*,*,« J*.. .* 



;^aian>al ine«tl^ «f 
fChib of tirgilWNjtll' 
be held May 21-23 at tite Hotel 
Chamberlin In Hampton. The^ 
Huntington Garden Club of New- 
port News Is hostess clufecK^^s? 



The ceremony was held at the 
Norwegian Lady statue at 25th 
Street and Oceanfront. Theorl- 

«mil I^ wa$madei>{ wood and' 
le fdaid\>y Mrs. E.^. ib^Utnd- 
on the beach at 16th Street. The 
-F^ca was made^ith the body 
added and placed In Its present 
location facing the sea ,from 
which she came. 




Mrs„ Beverly 4lfcks, auxiliary president, 

throws the wreath as Mr%. Jenny Pinner, 

vice p r e s i d-eLfll/ an^: Mf^s» Cecilia M o r se 
watch. - --^„_.„. ..„.-;- ^.,.,.. ..._. 



Women Past 21 

WITH BUDDER IRRITATION 
SuH»r Many T/oubJ«f 

Aft€r 21, common Kidney or Bladder 
Irritations alTcct twice as many women 
as men ond may make you tense and 
nervous from too frequent, burning or 
itching urination both day and night. 
Secondarily, you may lose sleep and 
suffer from Hciulachcs, Backache and 
feel old, tired, depressed. In such irri- 
tation, CYSTEX usually brings fast, 
relaxing comfort by curbing irritating 
germ* in stronit, acid urine and by anal- 
gjliCjiain relief Get CYSIKX at drug- 
^'''TistsTslffr how fast it can help you. 



For cook-outs, make an 
original and washable table- 
cloth from red and blue cot- 
ton bandana handkerchiefs. 
Edge the cloth with white 
cottoft ball fringe. 



Attending will be GCV offi- 
cers, directory and committee 
chairmen, and the president and 
a delegate from each of the 43 
meml)er clubs. 

\ t^ocal garden clubS which are 
niembers of the Garden Club of 
Virginia ai'e Princess Anne 
Garden Club, Virginia Beach 
Garden Club and the Junior Vir- 
ginia Beach Garden Club., 




NOW IS THE TIME TO... QUESTION 

BOX 



Use NUTRd WEED & FEED as if you were simply fertilizing your lawnv<^ 
The first day after using it, your weeds will still be there. But in a little ' ^' 
while, they'll start to curl up and wither. Then one day you'll notice 
that your grass is greener and thlcl^er 
than ever before. And your ugly weeds 
will be gone. 

Contains more long-feeding, turf- 
thickening plant food than similar 
products. 

Contains 2,4-D and Banvel D to kill 
weeds fast. 



Treat and feed 5.000 $q ft. 

. $1 



595 




P'tcK up enough to weed and feed 

your lawn tfiis weekend I 

' Look tor the red and white checkered 

plastic bag at your dealers. 



WEED & FEED 




10,000 iq. ft. bi| 



SAVE 11.00 

-onlyJ10,95 



GOOD LAWNS MAKE GOOD NEIGHBORS', 



VAi THtSE NtW PRODUCTS THAT PREVENT INSECTS 
AND FEED YOUR ROSES, AZALEAS AND EVERGREENS. 



^^^trO ROSE FOOD + 
SYSTEMIC INSECT CONTROL 




Prtvtnti tuchini InsKli by 
1 M« mllmi. Pill 1(01111(1 
llw rooti, lyilMiic inticti' 
cMi |en up into viin* ol 
roH Mid MMi hiMCti whin 
dwy itlKli whilt th< Of. 
laaic ptMl food limultnie 
owlyloodttlMpiinl 



^trO AZALEA-EVERGREEN 
FOOD + SYSTEMIC INSECT 



CONTROL 

Pronenti whilelliei. ipiiltr 
mItM. loilhoppofi ind othoi 
pttli on aulin tnd evcf- 
.gtJMI, fll4lJl)l Plllltil-. 
nwltiHitouily iytttmic insic- 
ticldi foti from llu rooli up 
into Iht IdvM md ittms lo 
provtot InucI dMii|i. 




■ Ita. tIM • II lbs. Mji . m 



& 



.»1JI 



Milk 

is just 

milk 



...unless ifs 




v^ 



Then you know 
it's Quafily Chckd ! 



P^-Pi 



< 




W^ 



Canine Grooming Service 



"You've Trwd the Rest, Now Try the Best" 

♦Boarding (small breeds and cats) 
♦Grooming (Poodles and Terriers) 
♦Pet Supplies and Accessories 

Distinguished Grooming for Particular People 

5584 Virginia Belch Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Va. 



JACK AND PENNY FITZGERALD 
4977148 



WHAT'S NEW AT 

^uyside Pharmacy 




Prism KiliidMcop*" 
hy Pftir Max 

$3.50 



by SprinflMk 




Eiitiens inc. 



oS 



aitside 



PHARMACY 



BAYSIDK & SHOPPING CENTKR 

Shore Drive & Pleasure House F^d. 

CALL 464-146.S 



I. Check over 
your window 
boxes and plan- 
ters. Make*^any 
repairs necess- 
ary. Treat the 
wood with some good wood pre- 
servative. Check the fasteners. 
Most Important, is to check the 
drainage by making sure there 
are some drain hole^ in the 
bottom, or by placing a layer 
of gravel or broken clay pots 
in the bottom. 

2. Spray &r^d your founda- 
tion. By doinPthis, you pro- 
vide a chemical barrier over 
which the insect must cross 
to get into the house. If this 
is done twice a year (spring 
and fall) a foundation spray will 
give ^effective control. Do not 
spray flowers, trees or shrubs 
—only the soil and foundation 
to the point of run-off. 

Spray around porches, steps, 



and into crevices around con- 
crete slabs. 

Do not contaminate wells or 
cisterns with sprays. 

Spray about a 3 inch band of 
soil along the foundation. 

Chlordane is one of the •em- 
ulsiflable concentrates that can 
be used. A hose and sprayer 
does an excellent job. 

Women to Meet 




Q. I just have a few dande- 
lions in my lawn. Should I go 
over the whole lawn, or just 
dig them out? RTK, Virgidlft 
Beach. 

A. The aerosol weed bombs 
are very handy to eliminate 
wp YMT 11 c^i'&st a few weeds. It's easy, 

r OT wVttUttCe and you can spot treat flrom 

The Wallace for President ^^^^ ^o ^^^' Most have foa- 
* Women's Committee will meet ""'"g miction to show exactly 
at 1:30 p.m. Thursday, May 16. ^here you have sprayed, 
at 200 Sandpiper Dr.' In Ports- 
mouth. Q. How long does It nor- 
mally take for weeds to die 

Any woman who is Interested 'S^t^r ^ spray them? P.T.C, 

Kempsvllle. 



In joining or helping is asked 
to contact Mrs. L. Neale Clif- 
ton at 488-6258 or Mrs. W.R. 
Hughes at 393-4239. 



MOST 

IMODERN RUO 

CLiANING 

SPECIALISTS 




A. Under normal conditions, 
you should be able to see the 
characteristj^c gnarling and 
twisting of th# weeds within a 
day or two. At the end of the 
week, if weather is warm, they 
' should be turning yellow. They 
will dry up and disappear. 

Q. What are some good ann- 
uals to plant in the shade? 
C.T.A., Virginia Beach. 

A. Among Some df the pro- 
ven annuals for shade are:per- 
iwnlkle, flowering tobacco, lob- 
elia, wax begonia, impatlents 
andtarenla. 

Q. My birch tree had brown 
leaves last year. What can cause 
this? Y.A.T., Windsor Woods, 

A. It possibly could be the 
Birch Leaf Miner. Damage la 
usually on the new growtb. The 
Insect mines <»A the Uai tiss- 
ues producing brownlshblo* 
tches. Contol can be realised 
by spraying the trees in mid- 
May, and again Qiree wed»^ 
later with Sevln or Malatblon. 



Make soft after-bath slip- 
pers from cotton terry wash- 
cloths. One washcloth, fold- 
ed and gathered around the 
edges, will make a slipper. 
Trim with matching cotton 
ball fringe. 



Thursckiy, May 16, 1968 



Virginiq Beach Sun 



P, A, Collects Blood 

By Kacey ChuilH 

aid faculty members donated asion. > ««iuieocc- 



Pc^ll 




members 

fi pints ol blood to the Red 
ross in a Bloodmobile spon- 
sored by the PA Bible Club 
May 10. 

With the aldj 
of its sponsor, 
Frank Collier, 
and two mem- 
bers, Elizabeth 
Taylor and Dor-j 
othy Yoder, the 
Bible Club con- 
verted the chor- 
al and band 
rooms at Prin- 
cess Anne into a makeshift 
clinic. Students and faculty 
members were given the chance 
to donate blood between noon 
and 4 p.m. last Friday. Des- 
pite the fact that donors must 
by law be 18 and have written 
parental permission to give it 
under 21, the turnout was nearly 
twice what was expected. 

Princess Anne High sejiiors 
will hold a mock demtfbratic 
National Convention tomorrow 
Friday, May 17 from 9 a,m. 
to 1 p.m. in the PA auditor- 
ium. 

The purpose of the mock 
convention is to exemplify to 
government students the method 
of choosing a candidate used 
by national conventions. 

The permanent chairman of 
the convention is Seniot- Jeff 
Jewett. Senior Robert Woold- 
ridge is temporary chairman. 
Rev. William Asher will be a 
guest speaker. 

The convention is the culmin- 
ation of two f eeks of campaign- 
ing by seniors for their favorite 
candidate. The entfre class has 
been divided proportionately in- 
to groups of delegates for all 
50 states, each with a cettain 
number of votes, as in the real 
convention. Besides separate 
party groups, four committ- 
ees—Permanent Organization, 
Credentials, Rules and Order of 
Business and Platform and Res- 
olutions—have been elected to 
run the mock convention. 

Nomination speeches will be 
made by delegates from the 
states supporting each candi- 
date and voting will be held un- 
til one candidate is elected. 
The Princess Anne Senior 
Prom will be Saturday, May 
25 from 9 p.m. to midnight in 
the PA gymnasium, 
, The theme of the Prom,;A'A . 
Soman Holiday«'f''^ili-incltide 
decorations such '/as a Jiioman 
garden, columns and collon- 
ades; 
Music will be provided by 
-Cliarlie McClendon and the 

Storm 

Causes 

Problems 

By Mike Moore 

Due to the high wind damage 
Bayside High School received 
in the severe April 30 storm, 
the school has undergone a 
revamping of its 100 Hall. While 
the classrooms were being re- 
paired, classes' were detoured 
into the library, cafeteria, 
teachers' lounges and the aud- 
itorium. 

Classes continued without 
mishap and with surprisingly 
little confusion. Monday, May , 
6, all classrooms but two were 
reopened. The two rooms not 
in use at present are the lang- 
uage labs, where there was ex- 
tensive damage to the electrical 
wiring. 

The only major problem that 
resulted from the storm damage 
was th« inability of many stu- 
dents to reach their lockers— 
and the textbooks inside. While 
one hallway remained inaccess- 
ible, students shared locker 
space and textbooks. 

Sunday^ May 19, is the date 
for the second Annual Spring 
Concert, presented by the Bay- 
side Chorus. Led by Faye 
McKinnon, the Mixed Chorus, 
Concert Chorus and Madrigal 
Singers will perform for the 
public, in the high school aud- 
itorium. The curtain will go 
up at 7 p.m. Tickets may be 
purchased from any chorus 
member, at $.75 for adults and 
$.50 for students. 

"Oie Concert selections will 
vary" In style and form, a con- 
trast planned to display the 
students' various talents. 

Cox High 



The new Student Cooperative 
Association officers for the 
1968-69 School year are; pres- 
ident. Linda Wilkins, class of 
69; vice-president, Diane Fis- 
her; secretary, Helen Spence 
and treasurer, Joyce Touchton. 

Several Princess Anne base- 
ball players won places on the 
starting and second teams for 
the All Eastern District Base- 
ball Team Saturday, May 11. 

Third baseman Pete Car- 
penter and pitcher Ray Strick- 
land were chosen for the start- 
ing team. Pete leads the East- 
ern IBjgtrict in batting. 

Shortstop John Kiefer and 
right fielder Steve Barlow were 
placed on thesecond team. Hon- 
orable mention went to outfiel- 
der Bob German and catcher 
Bobby" Lewis. 

*Legal Notices ' 



NOTICE 



Virginia: 



The regular meeting of the 
Council of the City of Virginia 
B,each will be held, in the Cir- 
cuit Court, City Hall, on Mon- 
day, May 27, 1968, St 10 A.M. 
at which time persons will be 
heard for and against the fol- 
lowing proposed changes of zon- 
ing, use permits, etc.: 

I. Application of Virginia Na- 
tional Bank, by Kaufman, Ctoer- 
ndorfer and Spainhour, Attor- 
neys, for a change of zoning 
from Agricultural District (A- 
R) to Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 3 (C-L3) on certain pro- 
perty located on the Southeast 
corner of Princess Anne Road 
and Court House Drive, run- 
ning a^distance of 158 feet along 
the South side of Princess Anne 
Road, running a distance of 718 
feet along the East side of 
Court House Drive, running a 
distance of 135 feet along the 
Southern property line, and run- 
ning a distance of 703 feet along 
the Eastern property line. Said 
lots are designated as Lots 10 
and 11, Court House Acres, 
^durt House Area) Princess 
Anne Borough. 

II. Application.of Nusbaum Real 
Estate Trust, by J. Peter Hol- 
land, UL#itt()rney,.for a change 
oi 'gmmi' from. ^grlcuUurfi:| 



D^tric^ tA-fi) to Limited Com' 
mercial District '3 (C-L3) on 
certain property located on the 
Southwest corner of Princess 
Anne Road and' Court House 
Drive, running a distance of 
155.8 feet along the South side 
of Princess Anne Road, running 
a distance of 720.3 feet along 
the West side of. Court House 
Drive, running a distance of 
151.15 feet along the Southern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 732.8 feet along the 
Western property line. (Court 
House Area). Princess Anne 
Borough. 

III. Application of D & M Mo- 
tors for a Use Permit to op- 
erate a used car sales on cer- 
tain property located on the 
West side of Diamond Springs 
Road beginning at a point 200 
feet more or less North of 
Northampton Boulevard, run- 
ning a distance of 152 feet 
along the West side of Diamond 
Springs Road, running a dis- 
tance of 120 feet along the 
Northern property line, running 
a distance of 145 feet along the 
Western property line and run- 
ning a distance of 75 feet along 
the Southern property line., 

(Burton Station-Diamond 
Springs Area). Bayside Bo- 
rough. 

IV. Application of Ferebee's, 
Inc. by Kellam and Kellam, 
Attorneys, for a Use' Permit 
to construct a pumping station 
on certain property located on 
the North side of Proposed South 
fioulevard beginning at a point 
110 feet East of Proposed 
Brentwood Crescent, running a 
distance of 50 feet along the 
North side of Proposed South 
Boulevard, running a distance 
of 105 mi along the Western 
proper|iy line, ruimlng a dis- 
tance Of 85 feet along the East- 
ern property line, running a dis- 
tance of 43.01 feet along the 
Northern property line as shown 
on proposed Subdivision of 
Windsor Woods, Section 1 1. 
(Windsor Woods Ar ea); Kemps - 
ville Borough. 



Sptfl Dance Jolm v. Fentress, city Clerk 



^The Cox. High School will 
, sponsor a dance, called "Flo- 
wer Power" May 18 from 8 p.m. 
throu^ 11 p.m., in the school 
gymnasium. 

Miffilc wiU be provided by 
the psychedelic and soul bands. 
The bmsr &u)ctum and the U.S. 
Itele. A WGH radio announcer 
wlU be there. Tickets are $.75 
8ln0e, and $1.25, doi&les.Pro- 
cee(te from the dance will go to 
ttie foreign exchange program. 



By: Juanita S. Gr^stetd, De- 
puty City Clerk 

8-!6^2T 

TRUSTEE'S SALE 

ATTRACTIVE WATERFRONT 

APARTMENT COMPLEX 

Pursuant to the terms of a 
deed of trust dated SejHember 
28, 1967, and recorded In the 
Clerk's Office of the Circuit 
Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, in Deed Book 



* Legal Notices 



1027, page 73, from Mar-Iin 
Enterprise, Inc., to L.,Staart 
Blanton awl A. R. Melton, Ttus- 
tees, in wh(se place and st^id 
Clyde H. Jaa*, Jr., the under- 
signed Trustee, has been de- 
signated to act, default having 
been made in the terms there- 
of and at the request of the 
creditor thereby secured, the 
undersigned Trustee shall (rffer 
for sale at public auctitm to the 
high^t bicUer, for cash, on 
Wednesday, May 22, 1968, at 
12:00 Noon, at the front stqisof 
the Circuit Court of the Cl^ of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, the following pro- 
perty, to-wit: 

All that certain lot, piece 
or parcel of land, with all Im- 
provements thereon and ap- 
purtenances thereto belonging, 
situate in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, and known, 
' numbered and designated as 
Lot B, as shown on the Plat' 
of Division of Site Two (2), 
Oconee Park,, which said plat 
is duly recocded in the Clerk's 
Office of the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, In Deed Book 614, at 
page 53; reference to said plat 
begin hereby made for a more 
particular description d said 
property. 

TERMS: CASH— A deposit of 
ten (10%) per cent of the pur- 
chase price will be required of 
the successful bidder at the 
conclu»on' of the auction, and 
settlement is to be made wltti- 
in ten (10) days of the date of 
said sale, or the deposit will 
be forfeited. 
CLYDE H. JACOB, JR., 
Substitute Trustee 

Michael B. Wagenheim, 
Attorney for Trustee 
1805 Virginia National Bank 
Building 

^Norfolk, Virginia 
5-16-lT 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, of the 23th 
day of April, 1968. 
ORDER OF PUBUCATION 
Hazel D. Austin, Plaintiff, 
against 
Loland D. Austin, t)efendant. 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to ol)tain a 
divorce a Vinculo Matrimonii 
from th^ said defendant, upbn 
the grounds of 2 (two) years . 
continuous separation. 
, And an aftidaytt -hatf^^ |eea 
made and filed tfisft°the defen- 
dant is not a reskient^of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being c/o 
General Delivery, Hatteras, 
North Carolina; It is ordered 
that hQ do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due puWt- 
catlon here<rf, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit. 
Acppy-Teste: 

J(3hN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 
McKenry, Attys. p.q. 
1369 Laskin Head, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-2-5T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 13th day 
of May, 1968. 

Jacob Lee Bulluck, Plaintiff, 
against 

Dorothy Hedpith Bulluck, De- 
fendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit Is to 
obtain a divorce a vinculo mat- 
rimonii from the said defen- 
dant upon the grounds that the 
parties have lived separate and 
apart without any cohabitation 
and without interruption for a 
period of two years. 

And an affidavit having been 
mac^e and filed that the defen- 
dant is not, a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post 'office address being Route 
2, Boj;, 237, Rocky Mount, 
North Carolina, It is ordered 
that s^e do appear here withi^i 
ten (lb) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, and ^o what may 
be necessary to protect her in- 
terest in this suit. < 
A cbpy—Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLEftK 
J. CURtiS FRUIT, D.C. • 
Mr. Bernard Levin, Atty. 
One. Main Plaza East 
Norfolk, Virginia 
^ 5-16-4T 

COMMONWEALTH dVIRGIKIA 
In the Clerk's Offlee of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

Virginia Beach, on the 13th day 

of May, 1968. 
E mma Walden, Plati^, 

against 

Alvester Walden, Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object d tttfs suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a di- 
vorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from ttie said d«tf nteot, qpoo 
the grounds of desertlcMt. 

And an afflibvlt haviag bwa 
made and filed tlnU (toe dili- 
gence has be«s usld tqr or in 
behalf of ti)« nid jAdiiUff to 
ascertain in wkt^ cooDty ot 
corporatioo Om Itafeniui re- 



* Lega! Notices 

sides, wittout effect, the last 
know-n post being 708 Cypress 
Avemie, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. 

It is ordered that he do vpp- 
ear here within 10 (days) ten 
after due iwblicatlon hereof, and 
do what may be nec^sary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 
A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. Izaak P. GUsser, Atty. 
4211 E. Indian River Road, 
Chesapeake, Virginia 23325 
5-16-4T 

Virginia: 

la the Circuit Court of ttie 
City of Virginia Beach 

Milo E. Emmerson, Guardian 
of the Estate of Patrick Lee 
Emmerson, a minor. Pet- 
itioner vs. 

Patrick Lee Emmerson, an 
infant and Milo E. Emmerson, 
Guardian of the Estate of Par- 
rick Lee Emmerson, an Inftuit, 
c/o Elwood J. Wilson, Attorney 
at Law, 

386 Pacific Street 
Monterey, California 93940, 
Defendants. 
TO WHOM IT MAYCONCERN 

NOTICE Is here by given that 
Milo E. Emmerson, of Mont- 
erey, California, dulyanpolnted 
non-resident pardlan of Pat- 
rick Lee Emmerson, a minor 
will apply to the Circuit Court 
of the City of VirginU Beach, 
Virginia, on the 7th day of 
June, 1968, at 9:30 A.M., or 
as soon thereafter as be may 
be heard, for authority to re- 
cover and receive the property 
located in the City of Virginia 
Beach, State of Virginia, to 
which Qie said Patrick Lee Em- 
merson Is entitled, and to re- 
move the same to Monterey, 
California. All persons having 
an Interest in ttUs matter are 
notified to appear and protect 
their Interests. -^^- l^^ ^- 

MIlo E. Emmerson,Gttardtan 
of the Est^e of Patrick Lee 
Emmerson, a minor, by Bruce 
Murphy of Counsel 

Bruce G. Muridiy 
301 25th Street 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

8-9-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 
In the Clerk's Oftloe of the 

Circuit Coort of the City of 

Virginia Beach, on the ffifh day 

of April, 1968. . 
Judy K. Bradshaw, Plaintiff, 

' " JToMrA.'Bi^llshav; Defendant. 
• ORDER of PUBLICATION 
llie object of this siiitls 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Vinculo lilatrimonll 
from the said d^endaat, q»n 
the grounds of two years sep- 
aration. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Mir- 
amar Naval Base, Mlramar, 
California. It is ordered Qiithe 
do appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect his Interest In 
this suit. 
A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. James E^ Brydgw, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles b MdCenry, 
Attys. 

1369 LasklB Ro«^, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-28-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of die 
Circuit Court of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, on the 23rd (toy of 
April, 1968. 

Robert Junior Adklns, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Minnie Stella Nunn A(aclns, 
Defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to (Main a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post offlceaddressbelngCorbln 
Hall, Samos, Virginia. It Is or- 
dered that she do ^>pear here 
within 10 (ten) days after due 
publication hereof, and do what 
may be necessary to protect 
her Interest in this suit. 
A copy "Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. Kenneth N.Whltehurst, Jr., 
Atty. 

c/o Cromwell, Layton, Culver- 
house 

P.O. Box 5211, 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 2;i455 
4-25-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, on the 30di day of 
April, 1966. 

Elsie M. Mitchell, Plaintiff, 
against 

William H. MitcbeU, Defen- 
dant. 
ORDER OF PUBUCATION 
The obleet of this suit is for 



* Legal Notices 

the said plaintiff to obtain a di- 
vorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two years con- 
tinuous separation.. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being^ c/o 
General Delivery, Washington, 
D.C. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten)days 
after due publication hereof, ahd 
do what may be nec^sary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 
A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FEtiTRESS, CLERK, 
PHYLLIS NEWNAM, D.C. 
Mr. James R. McKenry, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles & McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-9-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 29th 
day of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Evelyn C. Mills, Plaintiff, 
against 

Thomas K. Mills, Defendant. 

The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to ob- 
tain a divorce A Vlncjbilo Mtf- 
rimonii from the said defoi- 
dant, upon the grounds of Title 
20-91 (9) of the Code of Vir- 
ginia, as amended. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being, Route 
#1, Box 165, SchererviUe, In- 
diana. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect his interest In 
this suit. 
Acopy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs Decker & Porter, 
Attys 

307 Board of Trade Bldg., 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-2-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office ot the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia B^ich, on the 70i day 
of May, 1968., 

Jack Wesley Jarvis, Plain- 
tiff, against 
Mary Ann Jarvis, D^Midant. 




* Legal Notices 

Md. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect bis interest in 
this suit. 
A copy^Teste: 

JOHN V. VENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. -< 

Mr. Edward T. Caton, m, 
Atty. 

Caton & Wright, Attys. 
2508 Pacific Ave., 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23458 
, 5-16-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 7th day 
of May, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Spencer Berger, Plaintiff, 
against 

Patrlda Qent Berger, Defen- 
dant. 

The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two-year separ- 
ation. 

And an affidavit Ittving been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia^ the last known 
pvt otflce address being c/o 
General Delivery, Washington, 
D.C. It Is ordered that she do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect her Interest In 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Mr. H. Calvin Spain, Atty. 
c/o Brydges, Broyles & Mc- 
Kenry, At^. 
1369 Laskin Road, p.q. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
S-16-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office <a the 

Circuit Court of the City of 

VlnJjda Beach, on the>19th 

day of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Susan Dean Burgess, who 

sues by her mother & next 

friend, Grace Elisabeth Dean, 



• ^Th3W^4^tt Jwft'y''W Bur««ss,De- 

for thlli^ '^ntiff to obtain fendant. 
a divorce A^culo Matrimonii 



from the said defendant, upon 
Qie grotfflds of desertion for 
more thtm a two year period. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known, 
post office address being Gen- 
eral Delivery, Baltimore, 
Maryland. It is ordered that 
she do appear here within 10 
(ten) days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may be 
necessary to protect her in- 
terest In this suit. 

A copy-Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, AC 

Mr. W. Leigh Ansell, Atty. 
Messrs. Ansell, Butler & Can- 
ada, Attys. p.q. 
4336 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

. 8-9-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 9th day 
of May, 1968. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Stella Mae McGulre, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Claude Garfield McGulre, 
D^endant. 

The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that tbedefen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address bttlng 
O'Donald Street. Baltlniore, 



The object of this suit Is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Mensa Et Thoro 
to belatwrtnerged into a divorce 

A Vinculo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Ox- 
nard, California. It is ordered 
that he do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due publica- 
tion hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect his 
Interest In this suit. 
A copy-Test: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, 6LERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs. Brydges', Biroyles & 
McKenry, Attys. p.q. 
1169 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-25-4T 

tl Spteial NetlM* ~~~~ 

^^ REWEAViNG 

For a reasonable price -those 
^rts, pants and uniforms can 
be rwAy for wear -anywhere! 
Call 429-1428. 

$50 seholarsbip for beauty 
course to those who qualify. 
Oceana, Janaf, and Indian River 
Beauty Academies. 428-3246, 
8SS-2061 or 420-1645. 

CATERERS - CONSULTANTS 
Weddings, receptions. Every- 
thing furnished at your church, 
home or Dolphin Hotel. Call 
428-5353. 



MEN WANTED NOW 

TO TRAIN AS 
CLAIMS ADJUSTERS 

Insurance Investigators are badly needed due to the tre- 
mendous Increase in claims resulting from auto accidents, 
fires, floods, robberies, storms and Industrial accidents 
that occur dally. Insurance Adjusters Schools can train you 
to earn top money in this fast moving, exciting, action- 
packed field, full time or part time. Work at your present 
job until ready to switch over to your new career through 
excellent local and national employment assistance. Mall 
Coupon Today! No Obligation! 

APPROVED FOR VETERANS UNDER NEWGI BILL! 



INSURANCE ADJUSTED SCHOOLS Dept. W-5I0 
1872 N.W. 7 Street, Miami, Florida 33125 • 



Name. 



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Address. 



City. 
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State. 



, Phone. 



10 Special No(k«s 

For sale - first deed of trust on 
multi -family property. En- 
trance to toll road. Write Box 

#210. . 

Gentlemen needs ride from 
Virginia Beach to Ocean View 
or Willoughby area. Call 428- 
0466. -_ 

li LoatrFuuuil 



Lost -Brown leather billfold. 
Contents drivers license, cred- 
it cards. Name is Smith, Dan- 
ville, Va. Call Va. Beach 427- 
6626. Rewards 

AUTOMOTIVE 

20 Automobile* fft Sak 

1965 VOLKSWAGON- converti- 
ble, green with black top. Radio 
& heater. Perfect condition. 
$1100. 425-1165 after 5:00 P.M. 
or before 8:00 A.M. 

BUSINESS SERVICES 

30 Apfrilance Servteet tv^J^ 



VACUUM CLEANERS-Hoover. 
Sales and service. Prompt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and 
delivery. Phone 428-4222. Fud 
Feed and Building Supplies, Inc. 

NOTICE! 
Contractors & Home Builders- 
Let us help you with that new 
home-additions- or repairs. 
We can furnish materials from 
basement to atdc and aid you 
in financing. 
Phoqe: Kellam |i Eaton, too. 
0) 426-6221 
428-1688 
426-6937 

36 Home Maintenance 

Let us re-open your cottage! 
Painting, masonry, concrete, 
carpentry, plumbing and win- 
dow washing. Virt^a Beach 
Builders & Maintenance Go. 
Call 428-7350. - 

PAINTING - interior and ex- 
terior. Free estimates. Work 
done reasonably. BUI Moody 

545-0464. : _ , 

Home painting and repairs. 
Llcmsed oontraotor« Large and 
small jobs. For free estimates, 
call 428-0452. 

EMPLOYMENT 

42 Help Wanted-Male or Female 

New location In Virginia Beach. 
204 Mallbu Towers. Next to 
Millers. Choice positions. Duke 
Personnel Consultants. Call 
340-2528. 



MANPOWER INC. 
URGENTLY NEEDS 
Stenographers 
We have Immediate assign- 
ments, many adjacent to Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

NO FEE 

Time off between jobs ^ende- 

slred-work on these temporar]r 

jobs when convenient to you. 

Phone now for interview and Job 

^slgnment. 627-3661. 

Manpower, Inc. 

733 Boush Street 

•Norfblk, Va. 

43 Poaltton Wanted-Feaiialo 

SMILING WOMAN 
Smiling Woman under 60. $69.00 
per week. Two hours a day. 
Five days a week. For Inter- 
view call Frankle Shue at 425- 
5220 Monday and Wednesday 
between 2:00 and 4:00 P.M. 



U PMltlea Wa^ed-Teaale 

Secretary, gewral office. 
Permanent resido^ Medical 
office exp^ience. Reteroices. 
Mrs. anmders. 340-82(ffi. 

M InttractioBal Coanes 

DALE CARNEGIE COURSE^- 
Leadershi^. l^[>eaklng. Sales, 
Memory. Human RelatkHis. 
Management. 223 W. York St. 
Call 622-8878. 

GUITARS 
Headquarters for Gibson, Gret- 
seh and Fender guitars and 
ampltders. We teaph you to 
play. Class lessons on guitar 
Mr.TedGrimn, teacher. Clas- 
ses start now. Call Rowe and 
Long Music Company. Princess 
Anne Plaza. 340-7631. 

Musical Instruments. Organ, 
drums, piano, guitars, etc. 
Temple of Music, Pembroke 
Mall. Call 499-0551. 

MERCHANDISE 

M Article* For Sale 

PIANO-old upright, in good con- 
dittoii and tune. Excellent for 
hegiiner or for restoration. 
$75. Call 340-6111. 

Craftsman 24" rotary riding 
mower. 6 H.P. 4 cycle engine. 
Practically new. $140. Call 
340-6706. 

ROOMS-BOARD ~ 

100 Rooms For Rent 

Virginia Beach-double or sin- 
gle room. Close to ocean. Call 
428-5703. 

RINTAl REAL ESTATE^ 

111 k^KtrnM^ runUMd 

1 & 2tM|droom8,modern. Living 
room, kitchen; bath. About three 
minutes walk to beach. Also 
hotel rooms. 428-OT13. 

Au&tlns Court Motel Apartments 
806-19th Street. Efficiency 
ajpirtmeBtB. All utilities furn- 
ished. Also, 4-room apartment 
latritnsished rooms. Block 
-imm B«s Station. By week or- 

IBMltlliAl 

lU Howea-FHmiahed 

OCEANA-10 minutes from 
bases. $70 monthly. No deposit. 
340-8329; 627-4563. 

tlO ButlBen Phicea For Real 

OFFICIE SPACE 

Air Conditioned 
Ample Parking l^ce 

2407 PACIFIC AVENUE 

W. T. JARVIS, OWNER 
Phone 428-3293 

117 Wsatcd Te Beat 

4 bedrooms, 2 baths, den. Un- 
furaUhed house (First Colonial 
Dtstridt) by July 1st. 340-3145. 



COUFLE-txrofessIonal aca- 
demy trained with experience 
desires management of motel 
or apartments. Phone 587- 
0928 between hours of 8 & 4. 



LET US CLEAN 
YOUR HOUSE 

Floors, walls, windows etc. 
10% discount with this ad. 
340-6175 



ClAf f IFnD RATH 

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3 to 6 lines 

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15 or more lines ' 

Display Ads $2.00 per Inch 



CONTRACT 

22^ line 
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FOR SALE 

Used Aluminum Plates 

25"x36" 

254 

Good for covering Chiclctn House floors 
Dog Houso Floors Etc. 
CALL ^ 

Virginia BNch Sun 

PhMt4tt.24et 



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1> 



P«9e 10 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Mayor Proclaims 'OpaV Qualifies as Comedu 



Thurtday, My 16, 1968 



U%yU, vm VIS thtdty that 
ttre SS SavtMh s^ (wt on the 
fU'st tniffioceftnic cnils« by a 
st^unshtp.. And on May 22, 
1968~nejEt Wednesday— the Un- 
ited States will recognize Nat- 
ional Maritime Day. 

In recent proclamation cere- 
monies at Virginia Beach, May- 
or Frank Duscb recognized that 
"tbe American Merchant Mar- 
ine is insuring that America's 
economy will flourish by carry- 



ing America's trade, and that 
the freedom of this country and 
her allies will be maintained." 
In his proclamation, Dusch 
pointed &A that "last yeu al- 
one, they delivered about 4 
million tons of wheat to our 
friends In need in foreign lands. 
In the same year, they trans- 
ported' 12 million tons of our 
products to our trading part- 
ners--and returned with 10 
million tons of foreign goods." 



Good comedies with a lot of 
heart are harB to find these 
days, but "Everybody Loves 
Ofil" by master playwright 
John Patrick definitely qualfies. 
The production of the play now 
at Cavalier Dinner Playliouse 
is a fairly good one, although 
we would quarrel with casting 
in at least one instance and 
with the slowness of much of 
the pacing. 

The play revolves around an 



old spinster who lives at the 
edge of the dumif. Opal collects 
junk and sells it to mali^in 
herself and her meager needs. 
Her old family home, run-down 
and ill-furnished with junk, re- 
flects the circumstances and 
profession of its owner. 

She befriends a young girl 
of seemingly few scruples who 
works with a defrocked chem- 
istry professor and a profess- 
ional con -man making and 



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PHONE 340-6772 



selling "brand name" perfume 
sold In Poal's collected bottles, 
unknown to her. When their 
business Is limited due to police 
interference in their business 
site they all rent a room in 
Opal's house. 

When they realize she has 
no relatives or friends they 
insure her and then plan to 
murder her by various means. 
Ila Jerome as Opal has the 
misfortune to be a trifle young 
for the role, but .her antics 
coupled with her raucous laugh- 
ter and sweet Innocence make 
a delightful characterization. 
Barbara Lewis as Gloria does 
a fine Job generally as the floo- 
zie. Her nasal twang and her 
Brooklyn accent are nicely ex- 
ecuted, but her short -stepping 
hops across the room addei to 
free movement of the hips make 
her look like a Ctiinese rick^ 
shaw with the driver's motor 
running. This is not needed to 
make her sexy or dumb and 
should be dropped to add warinth 
to the role. 

Joel Simon has an age pro- 
blem too. He is also too young 
to play the disillusioned pro- 
fessor with a couple of pro- 
blems. He is not dry enough. 
He is not nasty enough. And when 
he spouts the romantic poetry, 
it comes out "words, words, 
words." 

Hank Mauro turns in a pleas- 
ing performance as the Damon 
Runyon type con-man. The role 
seems to be a natural for him, 
and he has a good time. 

Both Glenn Graham and Tom 
Story add nice bits to the show 
with characterizations of the not 
so typical policeman and doctor 
respectively. 

The big problem seemed to 
be in lines, either unlearned 
or badly delivered. The pacing 
is jerky and uneven. When it 
moves well, the production is 
beautiful. When it doesn't, it's 
not too good. 

Althou^ director Harry 
Cauley has put together some 
very good individual perform- 
ances, the cast does not s^pear 
to be working as a team at all 
times. ' 

With all the problems, this is 
a good play, and the flaws 
cannot ruin that. And the flaws 
are not so serious as to ruin 
a pleasant evening anyway. It 
just needs work. HJL 



Saturday is Armed Forces 
Day, when the ci^ traditionally 
shows its ^p-eciation for its 
military citizenry. But the mil- 
itary will be Just as genial hosts 
to their civilian nei^bors, when 
all the mllitoy InstallatiMJS at 
Virginia Beach qjen their doors 
to visitors. 

Col. Thomas D. Emery, 
commanding officer at Ft. Story, 
has announced the post's plans 
for the May 18 Armed Forc^ 
Day observance. The post open 
house %111 include demostra- 
tions, amphibian rides and 
equipment displa\ s* throughout 
the post. 

The main exhibit area will 
be located between Ft. Story's 
17th and 19th Streets. Army 
buses will take all visitors 
to all exhibit sites. For child- 
ren, there will be Jeep rides 
and continuous showings of free 
cartoons in the post theater 
nearby. 

Post festivities will begin 

at 9 a.m. and end at 4 p.m. 

. At the city's Armed Forces 

Day Parade, scheduled to begin 

Report 

Classifies 
City Jobs 

City Council was presented 
Monday with a voluminous re- 
port containing job classifica- 
tions, descriptions and pay 
scales for all city employees. 
It was adopted on first reading 
at that time. 

Both Civil Service and a per- 
sonnel grievence board have 
been discussed, but It is be- 
lieved that Councilman Robert 
Cromwell and his committee 
studying that matter feel a Civil 
Service setup' would be too 
costly to the city. They re- 
portedly would favor a grie- 
vence boiard. 

The report recommends a 
one-step five per cent pay in- 
crease for all city employees, 
except a two-step raise for 
policemen and firemen. This Is 
the same recommendation of- 
fered by Hatchett in his budget; 
therefore funds are already in 
the budget to pay for the $430,- 
000 plan. ^ 



A Savings and 

Investment Center 

where 



♦ Your Account is Insured 
Against Loss up to $15,000 

♦ Dividends are paid 

or Compounded Quarterly 

And you may have, 

1. A pass-book account 
paying 4 1/2% 

2. Certificates for accounts 

of $5,000 and over paying 5% 

VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

Savings & Loan A$»oeiation 
210 25th Street Phone 428-9331 
Virginia Beach, Va. 



mt^ 



at 10 a.m., at 10th Street and 
Atlantic and concluding at 31st 
Street. Mtm. Ephraim Paul 
Holmes will serve as Grand 
Marshall for the parade, while 
William Kellam will be In 
charge of the reviewing stand 
at 25th Street as master of 
ceremonies. The Virginia 
Beach Sun and> WVAB Radio 
will be represented in the 
parade. 

A six-man panel of Virginia 
Beach judges will award two 
prizes (military and civilian) 
to winners In each of the three"^ 
categories of competition: 
floats, marching bands and drIU 
teams, *^. 

Edward Brogan, chairman of 
the Chamber of Commerce 
Armed Forces Committee, is 
chairman of the Armed Forces 
Day committee. 

Petitions 
Seek Names 

Until 25th 

Between today and May 25 
the knock on your door may 
reveal a representative of a 
special Virginia Beach Cham- 
ber of Commerce-Virginia 
Beach Jaycees committee with 
petition In hand. 

The petitions are being cir; 
culated In all nei^borhoods 
beginning today. Signers will be 
petitioning the court to call 
for a referendum in Virginia 
Beach In conjunclion'with the 
November General Election on 
the local option liquor-by-the- 
drink question. 

Signing the petition does not 
reflect which side the siper 
Is on. It merely calls for the 
vote as provided under a new 
state law which goes Into effect 
on July I, permitting localities 
to seek a referemlum. 

Last minute Instructions were 
given to the canvassers last 
night at a meeting at Bow Creek 
Country Club. More volunteers 
are needed in certain areas, and 
committee chairman Richard 
Guy said that anyone Interested 
in helping can do so by calling 
the Chamber of Commerce at 
428-1922. 

When a resident claims he is 
not registered to vote he will 
be given Instructions on regis- 
tering and urged to do so be- 
fore the election In November. 

Guy said this will serve, in 
effect, as a voter registration 
drive, as well. 

Several other localities will 
also seek a referendum on that 
same date. Including Norfolk, 
and if the Issue is passed, llq- 
uor-by-the-drlnk could be dis- 
pensed in Virginia Beach In 
qu^ed restaurants sftorfr)r 
after the first of the year. 

Ironically Bath County, one 
of the smallest counties inVir- 
ginia may be the first to win 
liquor-by-the-drink. The famed 
resort, the Homestead, lies In 
Bath County, and Is^ probably 
the only place in thie county 
that can qt^ify for serving liq- 
uor by the glass. But only about 
300 votes are needed in the 
county to call for a referendum. 
About 800 peoplie, residents of 
Bath County, are employed by 
the Homestead. Needless to say, 
a majority is expected there. 

The Bath County referendum 
is expected early this fall, with 
llquor-by-the-drink by Christ- 
mas, so that residents and tour- 
ists may pour over the cocktail 
list while bathing In the warmth 
of holiday cheer. 

In Virginia Beach more than 
3,000 qualified signatures are 
needed to call a referendum. 
After the house-to-house can- 
vass, petitions will be placed 
in business establishments and 
public places, such as theatres, 
for those who are missed, acc- 
ording to Guy. 



The second wmnal Armed 
Forces Day Ball will be hdd 
from 9 p.m. to 1 »•». Abo« 
300 civilians and 300 military 
are expected, according to Fred 
Napolitano, wl» Is In darge 
of plans. 

Medical 
Meeting 
Held Here 

About 200 physicians and sur- 
geons and their wives held a 
two-day meeting at the Cavalier 
Hotel In Virginia Beach last 
weekend. The doctors are mem- 
bers of tbe Virginia Society of 
Ophfhamology and Otolaryna- 
gotogy. > 

"Just call and 0," said 
Dr. F. M. Williams of Virginia 
Beach vice-president of the or- 
ganization and the man who ar- 
ranged for the meeting. "The 
doctors are eye and ear-nose- 
throat physicians and sur- 
geons." 

The annual meeting heard tbe 
presentation of several techni- 
cal papers on the two fields, 
and six well-known doctors 
from all over America ad- 
dressed the meeting also. 

Dr. Peter Wallenborn of Roa- 
noke, president of the organi- 
zation, turned the gavel over 
to next year's president Dr. 
Henry Bastien of Arlington Sat- 
urday at a breakf^t meeting. 

One of tbe featured speakers 
during the meeting was Dr. 
Conrad Stone of Roanoke, tbe 
first civilian doctor to i}ractice 
in Vietnam. He presented a 
lecture and slides on his two 
tours of duty in Southeast Asia. 

Dr. Stone said the South Viet- 
namese -army was always short 
of medical supplies but that 
generally the men were healthy 
and took good care of tbe 
wounded. He also described the 
poor health conditions In the 
backward villages. 

* Legal Notices 

NOTICE 

The undersigned intends to 
supply to the Virginia Alcoholic 
Beverage Control Board at its 
offices in the Virginia A.B.C. 
Building, 205 North 4th Street, 
Richmond, Virginia, for a 
Ueeue to Mil %fBe and beet 
off premises at 210 - 23rd Street 
between Atlantic and Pacific 
Avenue, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. 

Seaside Market, Inc. 
By /s/ S(. S. Marshall 
R. S. Marshall, President 

5-16-lT 



V\ 



MtM 



NOTici: 




NO aBLI6ATI0N...FREi DEMONSTRATION MEETING 



Princess Anne Business Collegl^ 

3707 Viriinio liith IM. 7:27 PM 

FIND OUT HOW TO: 

•Gain Confid^ce 
•Speak Effectively 
•Improve Mefnory 
•Develop Leadership 
•Overcome Fear & Worry 





^.^ DALE CARNEGIE COURSE 

*ZIS!B CALL BOB PORTER-622-8878 



Presented by Phil Deane & Associates 

2E3 W. York St,, Norfolk, Va. 



This is to notify the pid>Uc 
that the undersigned, trading as 
Diamond Lounge Inc. will within 
ten days after publication of this 
notice apply to the Virginia State 
Alcoholic Beverage Control 
Board for a lic^tse to sell 
beer for off and on pre- 
mises consumption. 

Lucy E. Delamar 
T/A Diamond Lounge Inc. 
5785 E. Northhampton Blvd. 
Va. Beach; Va. 

5-16-lT 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the I4th day 
of May, 1968. 

Mildred J. Whitaker, Plain- 
tiff, 
against 

Robert A. Whitaker, Detea- 
dant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the d^en- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being P.O. 
Box 541, Glbsonton, Florida. 

It is ordered that he do app- 
ear here wltiiln 10 (ten) <teys 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest In ttds 
suit. 

A copy— Test«: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. James R. McKenry, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles & McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-16-4T 




GILLEHE 

Foamy 



><f 



79L 

mmum 



M^ 



I^H 




DSTAHT 
J VnWSIKIA BEACH 
WEATHER FORECAST 
DIAL ^36-1212 

ux:ally 




VIRGINIA BEAC 




Serving and Promoting XkurCity^'^ Future 



VbiNilf iMch Sm 

r<iiii<iiilTt<ii 

IIM PidBe Am. 

Vt.BW<l,Vl.lM*l 



sabMrtptloa ROM bf IW 



Vohime 2 No. 21 



10^ a copy 




Virginia Beach, Virginia May 23, 1968 



SUN Phone: 428-2401 



Architect's rendering of the new-concept 
Bayside Junior High School to be built on 



Newton Road. William McClurg and Edward 
Wall are the architects. 



New School May Set Pattern 



Among the many items oothe 
agenda for the May School Baord 
meeting Tuesday was a sli4^ 
presentation of plans for Bay- 
side Junior High which Ernest 
Stone, supervisor of construct- 
ion/ earlier predicted might 
become the pattern for future 
junior high schools In Virginia 
Beach. 

One of the main features is 
built-in departmentalization 
designed to cut down noise and 
confusion, llie school plans, 
Jeslgned by McClurg & Wall, 
must now be submitted to the 
state for approval. It will be 
constructed on Newton Road. 

Area 1. (see picture) contains 
the auditQriun),t^S43at730, gra- 
phic arts and miisic. 

Arsa 2. will be the adminis- 
trative center housing offices, 
guidance couiiselors, teachers 

source coRct (library), speech 
therapy, remedial reading and' 
health center. This unit is equi- 
distant from each classroom 
center. 
— Areas 3. and 4. are^Mentical 
instruction units, each consist- 
ing of five classrooms in each of 
four quadrants with restrooins> 
equi-distant from classes to 
serve each quadrant. There are 
, four science laboratories in 
the middle. 

Area 5. is the cafeteria and 
Icitchen which will seat 590 stu- 
dents. There is a separate din- 
ing area for teachers. 

Arcia 6. will be for industrial 
arts and homemalcing. Area 7 
Is the gymnasium to seat 1,400 
plus an auxiliary gym and two 
corrective gyms. 

The plans provide for future 
expansion by 50 per cent with 
identical wings each half size 
of the center wings being added 
without infringing upon or im- 
peding the existing building fun- 
ction. 

The School Board also app- 
roved a number of new princi- 
pals. Carlton Bowyer, who has 
been assistant principal of First 
Colonial I^igh School since 
James C. Mounie became dir- 



ector of secondary education 
this spring, was named princi- 
pal. CharlesCaldwellwlUbethe 
new assistant principal there. 
He has been at Kellam. F.J.P. 
Riley will be assistant princi- 
pal at Princess Anne. 

Elementary appointments in- 
clude Harold Revis, principal 
of John B. Dey; Troy Perry, 
principal of Kempsville Ele- 
mentary; Mrs. Anna Margaret 
Rhodes, principal of Malibu 
Elimeiiary; Charles Kelton, 
principal of the unnamed school 
in Windsor Woods; Mrs. Eliz- 
abeth Sparling, principal of the 
new Pembroke Meadows; CM. 
Rawls, principal of the new - 
Point O'View; Anthony Mencini, 
principal of Trantwood; Ed 
Brown, assistant principal of 
Seaboard; Richard Thompson, 
assistiuit prindiial of Seaboard, 
antf BichardThompson, assfs-* 
taiU ptiincipal of Kemps Land- 
ing. 

Thaddeus Gaber, director of 
the Tidewater Rehabilitation In- 
stitute in Norfolk, requested 
funds from the board to offset 
a $2i,000 per year deficit caused 
Isy Virginia Beach students who 
attend special education classes 
at the Institute, The Institute 
has 86 students from a four- 
city area who could not other- 
wise attend classes because of 
multiple handici4)s. Gaber said 
the $95 a month per pupil de- 
ficit is now made up by the Un- 
ited Communities Fund which 
helped in the planning and con- 
struction of the area- wide faci- 
lity. Gaber has also asked help 
from Chesapeake, Portsmouth 
and Norfolk. 

"We won't hide behind our 
budget," said J.W. Buffington, 
board chairmaji, "but it's too 
large an item for us to take 
action on today." He referred 
the matter to the school ad- 
ministration and to the pg^icy 
committee. 

An expanded, yet more con- 
centrated summer school pro- 
gram for elementary schools 



was reported by Bruce Mc- 
Guire, director of elementary 
education. 

All classes in all programs 
this year will be held in 10 
centers this summer rather 
than spread out all over the 
city. Several of the programs 
are offered for the first time: 
remedial English, remedial ar- 
ithmetic and art enrichment. 
This will combine 89-10, sum- 
mer school, kindergarten Head- 
start jand^^enrichment courses 
in central centers. 

McGuire said more than 600 
rising seventh graders had app- 
lied for band, a non-tuition 
course. Other courses carry a 
tultldd fee of $20 to $35 or 
according to the ability to pay. 
Classes will be from June 17 
to July 30. 

He said it is "more econo- 
mically and athicatlona^ sound 
to opttC^Vdn* Utfge cMer ra- 
ther than a bun eh of small 



ones." All centers except Tha- 
lia and Court House Elemen- 
tary Schools will include Head- 
start. 

Other centers are W. T, 
Cooke, Seatack, Alanton, Shel- 
ton Park, liixford. Arrowhead, 
Brookwood and Seaboard. All 
will have their libraries open 
to students this summer. In 
addition the libraries at Her- 
mitage, Aragona, Woodstock, 
Kempsville Meadows, Lynn- 
haven, Kingston, Trantwood and 
Creeds will be open. 

Other courses will be remed- 
ial reading and science enrich- 
ment. Students from outside 
Virginia Beach and from pri- 
vate schools are being accepted 
on a space available basis. 

The Sclbol Board, with one 
dissenting vote from Spencer 
|4»lt, yg|^ to recognize the Vir- 
CWa Beach jNNNMHM^«M«a|ft»L 
tion as the onljrn^ttgitttigtody 
for tetehers in the city. 



Master Plan Awaited 
At Monday's Council 



City Council is expected to 
receive from its consultants a 
master plan for the municipal 
complex at Princess Anne next 
Monday at its regular meeting. 

A city spokesman said that the 
plan will take into consideration 
/future land and building needs 
in the City Hall area. There 
has been a moratorium on re- 
zoning of nearby land pending 
the report of the consultants. 

It is thought that projections 
will show that the city will need 
a considerable amount of add- 
itional land, but it is not known 
how this will affect pending app- 
lications for rezoning. Virginia 
National Bank is seeking to 
build a branch in the area, and 
is one oftheapplications for re- 
zoning awaiting the outcome of 
the survey. 

in addition City Council will 
make it official for Roger Scott 
on Monday, appointing him City 



New Lane for Independence Set 



Work is underway in the con- 
struction of another traffic lane 
on Independence Boulevard, be- 
tween Virginia Beach Boulevard 
ahd the Virgiida Beach-Norfolk 
Expressway. The work was in- 
cluded in the initial contract 
for IfidependenceBoulevard aw- 



arded April 16, 1968 to E.V.Wil- 
liams Co. 

The contract was awarded on 
a. bid of $95,069.68 and listed 
an estimated work completion 
date of June 30. 1968. ' 

The D.W. Wfnkleman Carol- 
ina Co., of Greensboro, N.C. 



received the C(»)tract for com- 
pletion of Independence Boule- 
vard from U.S. Route 13 west of 
the Chess4)eake Bay Bridge- 
Tunnel to U.S. Route 60 at the 
Little Creek Amphibious Base 
to the end of the present four- 
laning near Haygood Road Work 
is already underway. 




Independence Bdtilevard Is bjeing widened from the intersection of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard to the Virginia Beach-Norfoll< Express- 
way. 



Manager as of July 1. Voting 
so far has been unofficial in 
aoexecutlve meeting. 

Several zoning matters de- 
ferred from the last meeting 
are also scheduled to be heard, 
and additional plans for the 
city's golf course on land re- 
cently leased from Camp Pen- 
dl^on may also be divulged. 
Acceptance of an architect's 
fee is e}q>ected. 

The city's tax collectors have 
received official word that the 
one per cent tax on rentals does 
apply to Virginia Beach rentals 
of cottages and houses on a 
transit basis or short-term ba- 
sis. 

According to a city official 
the tax will be collected and 
enforced beginning immediat- 
ely, and all summer rentals 
will be expected to pay. 

An (pinion from Virginia Att- 
orney General Robert Y. But- 
ton recently noted that summer 
rentals m fall under the tax 
laws. Collection of such taxes 
has not been enforced in the 
past. 

Phase I 
Ends; Next 
Is Planned 

Phase One of the campaip 
to get signatures on petitions 
calling for a November refer- 
enduni on locat option liquor- 
by-the-drlf* is nearly over, 
and indications ^e that it has 
been successful. 

The first part of the cam- 
paip has Involved a door-to- 
door walk through all city nei- 
ghborhoods by volunteer work- 
ers selected by the joint Vir- 
ginia Beaph Chamber of Comm- 
erce-Virginia Beach Jaycees 
committee pk>tting the entire 
campaign. 

Workers have said that res- 
idents have been happy to sign 
for the most part, and many 
have indicated their ipprmH 
of liquor-by-the drink, although 
the workers have been urged 
not to get into any extended 
conversations on the subject. 

Several probl«ns have been 
faced by the volunteers. Many 
people are not registered to 
(See 'Phase I' page 2) 



Scott Declares Himself 
As *24-Hour a Day Man' 



Hoger McDonald Scott, 31, 
is prowl of Virginia Beach. He 
says there is no need for the 
city to make any excuses for 
itself. He also says right now 
he would be content to remain 
here the rest of his life and 
retire here. 

Roger Scott is the new City 
Manager, chosen from 52 app- 
licants for the job. He has been 
in Virginia Beach for a little 
more than three years, as an 
assistant to retiring City Man- 
ager WvRyssell Hatchett. 

On July 1, he takes over the 
"No.l" job in the city, and 
he readily admits it is a diff- 
icult job. 

"I'll be a 24-hour City Man- 
ager, " he said. "The growth 
and personality of Virginia 
Beach demand that." 

Scott is the youngest City 
Manager in America of a city 
with more than 100,000 resid- 
ents, but he s^es his age as 
an asset. 

"I think my age gives me the 
stamina and durability to be 
there day of night, whenever 
a problem arises. 

Scott is not politically aligned. 
He has made it quite clear 
from the beginning that he will 
not be a party to partisan poli- 
tics, and his absence at such 
functions and rallies has ofton 
been conspicious. 

"The City Manager must be 
put in the perspective of a non- 
political job," he said. "I am 
hired by City Council. I owe 
my allegiance to them and to 
the citiz«us of Virginia Beach." 
He added that be will work 
hard wittvboth. In his letter 
of appUcgltbn tor tlie loft>, he 
Alttseiiit^l helii HeiiittoilflV 
close enough to laoii, ii^t is 
going on politically witliMtiatt* 
ing so close that he would have 
to be beholden to anyone or 
any group. ', 

Altliough Scott has saidMle 
publicly in the past, he is an 
easygoing person, with a smile 
on his face most of the time, 
but be can also be outspoken 
when he feels it is necessary. 
Scott came to Virginia Beacti 
highly recommended, but where 
the City Manager's job is con- 
cerned, he said, "I would not 
have applied unless I felt I 
could serve cjywbly," 

He said he is in no way 
criticizing the administration 
of Hatchett, and that few drastic 
changes can be expected in the 
near Aiture, but he did offer 
some Indications for thefuttre. 
' 't propose to attempt to refine 
existing procedures anddej^- 
ments, so that the City can run 
Uke the big business it is," 
jsaid Scott. 

He added that the City is 
the only really "big business" 
in the city, with a $35 million 
annual budget, and 12,000 em- 
ployees. He said he would in- 
I troduce more professional 
methods through specialization. 
Specialization may be the key 
. to Scott's administration. Al- 
though he said he could not dis- 
cuss the matter yet, he will 
probably hire specialists as 
his assistants. 

He is allowed at least one 
assistant and an administrative 
aide in the new budget. There 
is a likelihood of an additional 
assistant besides. One assistant 
from" a small town in Virginia 
may be announced soon. Scott 
noted that money problems, as 
well as those of utilities and 
roads seemed the greatest 
areas to be concentrated on in 
the near future. It is a fair 
bet that Scott's assistants will 
be specialists in those fields. 
"I realize the next two or 
three years will be most trying 
for the city of Virginia Beach 
with the financial problems and 
the need for water and other 
utilities and more roads," said 
Scott, "And 1 can recognize 
my job as the greatest challenge 
that perhaps any City Manager 
has had to face." 

Scott said he faced also the 
realization that within 15 years, 
Virginia Beach is destined to be 
file largest city in Virginia 
with the most potential. 

"I feel that I can grow with 
the city," he said. "Nothing 
would please me more than 
to retire here.!' 

Scott almost never' got iiere 
In the first place. He cbaof ed 
ills major to many times lo 



college that he almost never 
became interested in public ad- 
ministration. 

And without his wife, whom he 
describes as "one of his great- 
est assets", he might have re- 
mained a draftsman without a 
a)llege degree. '' 

"She put me through school," 
said Scott. ','1 owe a lot to her 
today." 

H e went to" a junior college. 
Mars Hill, to study art and 
engineering, but at his wife's 
insistence, returned to night 
school at the Universi^ of Vir- 
ginia extension in Roanoke and 
then to Virginia Polytechnic 



Institute, where he graduated in 
1962 in public administration. 

, Another great influence on 
Scott's life was his former boss 
and a close personal friend, 
Arthur Owens, former City 
Manager of Roanoke, who gently 
nudged Scott in the direction of 
public administration. Owens 
highly recommended' Scott when 
he first came to Virginia Beach, 
as did his former boss, S. A. 
Roos, City Manager of Albany, 
Ga., where Scott served as 
assistant City Manager-^from 
1962-65. 



When he left that job, the City 



Council adopted a resolution 
commending him. 

But Scott came to Virginia 
Beach the hard way. He was 
recommended to Norfolk City 
Manager Thomas Maxwell, who 
had heard Hatchett was looking 
for an assistant. He toM 
Hatchett, and the rest is his- 
tory. 

Since that time he has done 
most of the legwork for the 
City Manager's office and has 
worked with the budget closely, 
as well as serving as liason 
between Hatchett and all City 
department heads. 

(See 'Manager', page 2) 

'I 




The broad grin on the left belongs to reti ring. City Manager W. 



Council Re-Elects Cockrell 



_.;^_.._^^_„..._ 



E. R, •♦Dick" Cockrell. the 
city's extension agent, has been 
re-elected president of the Vir- 
ginia Beach Development Coun- 
^cil. His unanimus election came 
at the annual dinner meeting 
of the Council at Bow Creek 
Country Club. 

Guest speaker for the event 
was First District Congress- 
man Thomas N. Downing. The 
meeting was attended by about 
75 Council members and their 
guests including several City 
Councilman, city oflicials and 



the city's two elected House 
of Delegates members. 

Cockrell called the Coundl 
"a group of citizens interested 
in the potential of Virginia 
Beach." 

The Council studies and ana- 
lyzes a given situation and 
passes along to City Council 
its findings and recommenda- 
tions. 

Since last October Cockrell 
said that a tax committee had 
been set up to study the tax 
structure of the city, and that 




Cockrell 



Downing 



3 Remain in Hospital 
After Bus-Car Crash 



Three persons remain hos- 
pitalized from a school bus- 
auto accident last Wednesday 
afternoon in the Southern Points 
section of Virginia Beach. The 
accident occured as a private 
bus transporting students of the 
Frere Jacques School reached 
the intersection of General Bea- 
uregard and General Longstreet 
Drives, shortly after 2:30 p.m. 

Mrs. Jo Aim Hoblnson, 27, of 
Dauphin Lane, driver of the 
bus, received head, back, and 
neck injuries, including frac- 
tures. She was last reported 
In satisfactory condition at Nor- 
folk General Hospital. Mrs. Ro- 
binson's two-year-o Id son 
Tro>, rfding with her in the bus, 
was listed in satisfactory con- 
dition at King's Daughters Hos- 
pital in NoEfolk with head in- 
juries. Another passenger on 
the bus, Michael Bowman, 9, 
of Sadler Court, was hospit- 
alized at Virginia Beach Gen- 
eral MffPi^ ""^^^ fractures 



and contusions. He was last 
reported In fairly good condit- 
ion. 

The accident resulted in in- 
jury to 15 children and two 
adults. Of the 17 persons in- 
jured, only five required hos- 
pitalization. However, theother 
12 were taken to area hospitals 
for emergencytreatmentbefore 
being released. 

Police officials identified the 
driver of the car as Mrs. Kath- 
leen Ujlaki, 24, of First Col- 
onial Road. She and her 13- 
week old daughter, Deanna,who 
was riding with her mother in 
the auto, were given hospital 
emergency room treatment and 
released shortly after the acci- 
dent. 

Investigators at the scene 
reported the impact c^ the coll- 
ision spun the bus around and 
overturned it. .Residents of the 
region ran into the street to 
assist passengers fromthebus, 
and did whatever they could to 
(See 'Crash' page 2) 



the study was underway. 
Another committee studying 
public transportation is also 
at work; according to Cockrell 
and surveys in Princess Aone 
Plaza and other areas have 
been sbtfted.' 

He alio reported that the 
cultural -con vet tion center 
committed had completed its 
work and had sent the recom- 
mendations to Council that such 
a facility be built as soon as 
possible to accommodate the 
needs. The committee did not 
name a site. Another committee 
is now studying the faasibiUty 
of a city or regional stadium. 

Cockrell said a committee 
had been working closely witt 
the plans to build a new muni- 
cipal golf course at Camp Pen- 
dleton, while another is study- 
ing educational needs, partt- 
cularly vocational education. 

Recently, he said a munid- 
s^^l airport committee had 
moved ahead with a study of 
service, including general avia- 
tion in Uie city, and thatanoth«r 
committee was working on a 
study of industrial expansion. 

"We are just getting -our- 
selves in a position now so 
that we can be of service," 
said Cockrell. 

Downing delivered an. off- 
the-record light talk about Con- 
gress and Congressmen, but 
later answered on-the-record 
questions. 

He said he hoped he could be 
of help to Virginia Beach in 
getting an airport or possibly 
two for the city. 

In response to questions 
pressed on him, he refused 
to commit himself on his 
possible candidacy for Gover- 
nor next year. 

"Right now I'm running for 
Congress, and. I'm happy and 
pleased to be where I am," 
he said, "That other, race is 
over a year away." 

But he did not shut the door 
tightly. He said any man in 
public office may make astate- 
ment on that subject at any 
time. 

Regarding the Parte peace 
talks, Dow^hg isfa lie Wf^ 
they will end in an hon(vaMe 
and proper peace, birt he cau- 
tioned his audience to expect 
long and frustrating talks, Ife 
said negotiatiM) could last t 
year, and if all dse tailed, Uie 
United States should be wilUiv 
to finish the flgiit cc^etely. 



r S@e the new 

'fumeless 

quick' recovery water 
heaters at one of these 
Live Better Electrically 

PtUMBERS 
or DEALERS 




Page 12 ' Virginia Beach Sun Thuradav. May 16, 1968 





With a quick-recovery eiectric water iieater 

you could wasii a load of clothes every 

28 minutes and never run out of 

hot water.) 



V 






I 



YHWIWIA IIACH 

A^nn Sarvie* Co., Inc. 

«I4 20fh Sirttf 

428-6731 

Afomlc PfciiRblif & HtotlRf Corp. 

1329 Downt Lant 

4A4-2934 

■■tr Mf . A Htg., Inc. 

134 Virginia B«<ch Blvd. 

428-3323 

lyltr ftq. 4r Ht9. 

505 N. Witehduck M. 

497-4871 
Cirrall'i Pig. ft Htg. 

Rt. I. Box 1398 
Princtii Annt Stttien 
426-2010 
' R. D. Cratf Plf. & Hff. 
2204 PopUr Point Rd. 
428-3733 
PriMMf Arm S«Im A S«rvle« T/A 
PirMloM Salts A StrviM 
4834 Virginia Boaeh Blvd. 
499-0576 
O.E.X. 
5125 Virginia Baaeh Blvd. - 
497-8911 
Hiffi Imar 
222 First Colonial Rd. 
428-7088 
W. C. JokRSM, RofriforMlM 
327 Virginia Baach Blvd. 
428-4671 
KiiigVTV A Appliance Cantor 
Little Nack Rd. A Va. Beach Blvd. 
London Bridge 
486-2361 
LMffl's Horrfwaro Cftrp. 
1609 Latkin Road 
428-3220 
Millar's Dapartrntnt Starts 
3432 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Oppofita Princeti Anne Plaza 
340-1358 
Mili tary Hwy. A Indian River Rd. 
420-1499 
Maara's Stptr ftarat 
Va. Beach Blvd. A Lynnsherei Dr. 
340-6772 
Mirtftii'i Applimeti 
500 Ltskfn Road 
428-4044 

Nlxtn lloctrlc ' 
613 Virginia Beich Blvd. 
428-3711 

Priea's Ineorparatad 

Hilltop 

428-3514 

Pembroke Mall 

4g7.4B2i 

PrlMttt Atut Pig. A litatricai 
Stpplitrs, Inc. 

Prineeit Anne Station 

427-1660 

431 Virginie Beach Blvd. 

428-1660 

e. i. Meks Pig. A Htg. 

607 19th Street 

428-6959 

Ray's Salts A Strvlea 

Aragona Shopping Cantor 

4848 Virginie Baach Blvd. 

497-8939 
Stars RotbHck A Ctmpany 
f 311 Laikin Road 
' 428-7551 

Pembroke Mall 
497-931! 
Tkt Stay Company. Inc. 
222 Great Neck Road 
340-8444 
Smith A Kttnt lltetrle Strvict, Inc. 
3641 Bonney Road 
340-4646 
Sporliy's Pig. A Htg. 
609 Pinawood Drive 
428-9277 
Wttttm Aura Assaciott Sttrt 
600 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
428-4351 
I. P. Wynne A Son Pig. A Htg. 

Seaboard Road ---v-j 
426-2045 or 497-6136 



NORFOLK. VA. 

Tony Anntrino A Son 

1901 Lafayette Blvd. 
.627- J 342 

Arco Hardware 
3366 N. Military Hwy. 

853-1379 

Atlantic Thrift Ctnttrs 

7665 Sawolli Point Road 

588-1344 

BlIlHps A lllingttn, tn«.^ 

217 Grace Street 

62M25B 

H. P. Irown Pig. A Htg. Corp. 

304 W. 25th Street 

627-6082 

■ryant Appllanco Company 

2509 Granby Street 

622-9771 

1278 N. Military Hwy. 

855-0185 

•orton's Salts A Strvlet, Inc. 

834 Widgeon Road 

855-3151 

CtrtiflMi TV A Applianet Ct.. Int. 

6000 Virginia Beach Blvd. 

497-1024 

147 E. Little Creek Road 

B8I.B47I 

■. r. C«Mt Co.. iRc pif. A Htfl. 

8434 Tidowetor Drfvo 

5SI.46BI 

W. L. C n m ia fi . Pig. A Htg. 

4870 Hampshire Avenut 
IBMItl . 

iMtMV iNCtriC Ct. 

37tii A HemptoN Blvd. 
6Xa-H24 





Officers and chairmen of the Virginia Beach Safety Council for 
1968 -1969 are (left to right) Lt. Mickey Bailey, Secretary-Trea- 
surer; Richard Gormley, Projects Com mittee Chairman; Paul 
Jackson, Assistant Director of the Red Cross; IVIrs. Dorothy Craig, 
second Vice President; Donald Fentress, first Vice President; and 
Dr. Robert Waddell, President. 

Art Is Therapy at W.T. Cooke 



Vbpco 



a powarful lot . . . for powerful lilHa 



I. E. WMtrslttyt Pig. A Htf. 

1808 Granby Street 
625-7489 

Gtldtn Ftnilttrt Ct. 

157 W. Ocean View Ave. 

587-0103 

W. T. Grant CompaRy 

258 Grenby Street 

627-8394 

180 Janaf Shopping Center 

853-7431 

Tht Ha|aea CorptroMtii 

301 W. 24th Street 

627-7766 

J. C. Harris, Jr.. Inc. 

4609 Wooliey St. 

853-4746 

Htmt Applianet Ctmpony 

830 Grenby Street 

627-1740 

Htmt PHmltiirt Company 

3415 Granby Street 

622-5607 

1,125 E. Little Creek Road 

587-8726 or 588-8888 

614 Church Street 

625-5349 

Htmt MtdtmiiatitR Ctnttr 
1129 E. Little Creek Rd. 
513-4515 ^^ 
Ktmps Pig. A Htg. Ctrp. 

3152 Aielaa Garden Rd. 
855-3388 



^- 



Klng's TV A Applianet Ctnttr 

Ve. Baach Blvd. at Gienroek Rd. 

420-6761 

1151 E. Little Creek Rd. 

588-8221 

*' Kramer Hwy Tirt Ctrp. . 

7813 Military Highway 

583-1811 
Kramer Tiro Company 

1312 Monticallo Avanue 
627-7741 

A. J. Ltgum Purniturt Ct. 

745 Granby Street 
622-7113 

Lowe's of Norfolk, Inc. 
130 S. Military Highway 

420-1660 

Lum's Hardware Corp. 

3101 Virginia Baach Blvd. 

626-3639 

W. I. MIddltttn, Inc. 

8475 Cheiapeake. Blvd. 

688-1347 

Miller's Dtptrtmtnt Stores 

Little Craak & Tidewater Dr. 

588-5056 

Mentgomory Ward A Company 

Janet Shopping Centor 

855-1915 

Pott Nlitn Pig. A Htg. Corp.' 

555 Duke Street 

622-1963 

Ntrftlk Applianet Ct., Inc. 
528 W. 35tk Street 

622-3140 
A. I. Porker A Son 

824 Norman Avenue 
587-0316 or 583-2111 



Fttttrson Pig. A Htg., Inc. 

527 W. 35th Street 

622-3661 

J. C. Ptnnty Company 

254 Monticallo Avanue 

627-6241 

Janaf Shopping Canter 

855-0i96 

Price's Incorporated 

■133 V/. Charlotte Street 

' 625-6701 

.1900 Monticallo Avenue 
^ 627-5571 
800 Campottella Road 

545-4657 

7020 Military Highway 

. 855-0121 

9uaiity Pnrnitnro Stores Corp. 

. 728 Church Street 

627-4523 

776 Granby Street 

622-7116 

Quomstrom Incorporatod 

3336 Cromwell Drive 

855-0995 

W. J. Roaek Company 

3101 Lafayette Blvd. 
853-6554 

I. I. Sams Compsmy, Inc. 

510 W. 24th Street 

627-5671 

W. D. Sams A San, inc. 

424 W. 2lit Street 

627-6479 

Soars Rotbtek A Ctmpant 

201 W. 2 tit Street 

627-7431 

3500 E. Princeii Anne Rd. 

627-7421 

I. I. Sharp A Company 

3442 B Azalea Garden Road 

855-7641 

C P. Smith Pig. A Htg. 

6240 Powhatan Avenue 

423-4358 

Ttlet TV A Applianet Ctmpany 

2328 E. Little Creek Road 

Rooteevit Gardens Shopping Center 

583-1525 

A. R. Thompson, incorporated 

248 W. 24th Street 

622-1666 

Wards TV.Appiioncos 

543 E. LiUle Croak Road 

563-4531 
136 Janaf Shopping Confer 

853-9)66 

T. H. Webb, Jr., Pig. A Htg. 

1341 Buckingham Avenue 

622-4553 

J. I. Woddio A Assoc, inc. 

2635 Arkahlai Avenue 

' 855-3094 

C. V. West Company, Inc. 

~^ 318 S. Military Hwy. 

420-4643 

Wtst TV A Appllanco 

38 Southern Shopping Center 

687-1212 

Wttttm Alt* Stpply Ctmpany 
4248 Downtown Plata 

622-4721 

118-122 W. 2tst Street 

627-6221 

Southern Shopping Center 

587-8744 



Wkitt Vtetrfe Company 

2710 Celley Aevnue 
625-5104 or 626-5805 

Wllklns-lrtwor Pig. A Htg. Ctrp. 

7911 Glede Road 

688-7949 

I; i. A Roy WilMo. Inc. 

6324'Sowellt Point Road 

853-0642 

I. K. WllsoR A Sons, Inc. 

3314 Debree Avenue 

627-2311 

C. A. Woodington Pig. A Htg. 

3229 Brest Ave. 

622-0309 

A. T. Zeby A Son 

4316 Hampton Blvd. 

627-0739 or 627-0529 



CHESAPEAKE » 

Bob's TV A Appliance 
Groat Bridge Shopping Center 

547-3536 

RHrtM Lamkor Corporation 

^n Wilson Road 

545-4613 

T. L. flbitt lloctrlc Co. 

1917 Elbow Road 

420-4385 

W. T. Grant Company 

2403 Bainbridga Blvd. 

543-2623 

Great Bridge Shopping Center 

647-'436l 

Indian Rivar Sktppjng Ctnttr 

643-01 It 

Hlltgass Uthtlng Ctrptrotltn 

4326-28 iainbridge Blvd. 

148-6430 

R. P. Jtntt 

1048 Hitlwell Rood 

S47.i898 

Jtkn P. Ucty 

1224 Willow Avenue 

546-I386 
L I. Mtoklnsi Inc. 
108 Battlefield Blvd., N.' 
547.2624 

Mttrt's Sapor Sttrti 

3224 Atlantic Avenue 

643-366 1 
Ntlson A Smith, Inc. 

6300 Geo. Washington Hwy. 
487-2534 

Price's Inctrptrottd 

110 Battlefield Blvd. 

S47-2I78 

M. i. Rtchordi Pl|^ A Htf. Ct. 

1000 Shell Reed 

487-6783 

StHthland TV A ApplloMt Ctrp. 

1408 Poindexter Street 

64M009 

No. 4 Indian River Shopping Center 

643-2676 

StitkMt TV, Salts A Itrvlct 

2417 leinbridge llvd. 

I4B.4S4I 



Charlie Brown visits Lucy 
Van Pelt for indescribable psy- 
chiatric sessions... and the 
reasons go deeper than the fact 
that Charlie Brown manages a 
loosing baseball team and that 
his love for the little red- 
headed girl is unrequited. 

The real reason is Charlie 
Brown's self-doubts, his feel- 
V ing of inadequacy. 

At W.T. Cooke school, the 
faculty and administration have 
a project underway that could 
possibly help an incipient Char- 
lie Brpwn. 

Principal George Chandler 
explained that children, just as 
easily as adults, are discour- 



aged when they always seem to 
lag behind their peers, can even 
be discouraged to the point of 
no longer competing. For the 
first througji sixth graders at 
Cooke, and most elementary 
schools, the competition has 
traditionally been academic. 
But now there's art, as well. 

The children's work. Includ- 
ing tempera, wash, chalk and 
prints, are hung this week along 
the school's corridors and on 
display panels in the central 
hallway. Several are in- black 
frames, to be kept as part of 
the school's permanent coll- 
ection. 

"We are trying to use art as 



a form of expression, especia- 
lly for children who have prob- 
lems academically," said 
Chandler. "The art can be an 
additional outlet for the child- 
ren, give them a sense of 
achievement. We think their 
pride will carry over Into their 
academic work." 



The display Is Apen to the 
public, and It should be seen. 
Not because the artists invol- 
ved are all. under 12 or so, 
but l>ecause of the color, the 
originality of subject matter 
and execution, the freshness, 
etc,— all those things that make 
an art display worth seeing. 




Mayor Frank A. Dusch (with sunglasses) talks with (left to right) 
Harry Potay, secty-treas. of Certified TV, Zeke Landres, president 
and Justin (Jud) Albers, vice-president of distributor operations 
service of RCA at the grand opening of Certified's new facility at 
London Bridge. Representatives of Frigidare and other officials 

of RCA were also on hand. 

^p— ^ — _____ 

SCA President Plans Changes 



By Rod Amis 
Kellam High 

It wa^ our good fortune to 
catch newly-el ected Student Co- 
op e r at i V e Association pres- 
ident, Rick Williams, at one of 
his free moments. Rick Is the 
son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. 
Williams of Plainsman Trail. 
He Is a sophomore, and act- 
ive in many school activities, 
^including being a member of the 
Scholastic T?am and co-auth- 
oring the one act play that won 
district merit earlier this year. 



. Rick is a tall, genial young 
man with brown hair, blue- 
gray eyes and a wry smile. 

When asked about his plans 
for the SCA, he told this re- 
porter: 

"We intend to renovate the 
SCA by giving the students a 
new sense Df pride. We were 
elected on the premise that 
we'd make the Student Co- 
operative Association an organ- 
ization made for, and by the 
students, and we will." 

Steps Rick and the other SCA 
officers are taking include the 
rewriting of the SCA constitu- 



PeUg^eOt -the winner of thim% 
East African Safari-the roughest'toughest 
most difficult rally in the world! 

rBUgBOt .the only car to win 4 
times in the history of the Safari! 

X 6USr^0t .voted th« toughest car 
in the world for the4liird time in a row 

£ 6USf60t awarded the 1968 Auto Racing 
Award for product excellence! 

A cUg^vOl .the toughest bargain you 
can drive! 





PEUGEOT 404 SEDAN 
Available in Uk 404 Sedan & 404 Station Wagon 
TfiST DRIVE THE QUAUTY-BUILT PEUGEOT TODAY 

EASTERHAUro 



tion, separating the Inter-Club 
Council and Student Coq)era- 
tive Assoclatloii, and a total 
school re-orientation. 

"The reasons these cnoves 
are necessary are many," says 
Williams. "First of all, the 
SCA was slowly becoming in- 
effective. Each year we had a 
mad rush for money, and got 
nothing done. Secondly, there 
had arisen a general feeling 
tiiat the SCA was merely the 
60 or 70 people who attended 
Council meetings, wh«t,iDfact, 
the SCA Is the whole sciMol." 

When asked if he planned re- 
election next year, since it was 
possible, Rick said: "If you^ 
don't hurry up, we'll be late 
for sociology^ budkly-boy!!" 

This week, the SCA is spon- 
soring a Scholarship Drive. Re- 
presentatives will collect a pen- 
ny a day from each student to 
contrilNirte toward a scholar- 
ship. 

Monday, May 6, at 3:30 p.m.. 
the track team holds a meet 
against Cox here at Kellun. 
Members of Kellam's Track 
team are Bob Csrson, Dennis 
Costello, Jack Andrews, S<»tt 
Hallead, Gerald Cason, Jeff 
Lundy, Ron Thompson, Bob 
Hitchcock, Bob Calli^, Doug 
Davis, and Bob Taft. Coaches 
are Tom Copley, and Roy Am- 
mons. 

Friday, Iiiay 10, the Seidor 
Prom will be held atBowCreA 
Country Qub. 

MmiMns-iieiMTm 

When it fcoei th*t mxiiiog will give 
jrott idief from oinor Hthrteic w rbeu- 
ntttic poBS, set 100 rrANBACK TAft- 
UTS M » STANBAOC K^lti^S 
.id nte H dtrcocd. Eipcmna liic (m, 
.orafortt^ wm y w w y Mwf ImMck 
CM five |ree.4r yen M le s** nli(C»- 
tym ibt veawi^^m Md your pttfdiiM 
price will be fcfiin<Jcd. SunlMCk fa» b«en 
(nnted the Good Houtekeepinf Scftl. 
Scefof rounetfiwwlieiii^iSMnti«clteM 
be. StMb«* Cmtmn. S^Nv. N. C 

■ I , II* 1 . • . : 



^^f^^^i^^mi 



^^•^ 



^^m^^^mm^ 



^im 



mmmmm^m^mmi 



Thursctay, May 23, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Season Tally Finds 
Beach's Best Is PA 



Princess Anoe,whicbbrougfat 
home one of Tidewater's tiro 
state cliamploai^ps, has placed 
4purtt> In the area's 1967-68 
l-A overall sports champion- 
ship. 

PA, wiiuier of the Eastern 
Regional and District titles in 
foottall, ended ttie season co- 
owner of ttie state title with 
Annadal^s Douglas Freeman. 

The Cavaliers, with a 17- 
game winning streak behind 
them, placed three men on the 
35& All-Tidewater team: Bill 
Felchner, John Klder and Tom 
Counter. 

Two other district champicm- 
shlps are to Princess Anne's 
credit: in cross-country and 
baseball »)mpetition. Wednes- 
day, PA took its fourth Vir- 
ginia Beach city track meet in 
five years, to give it the city's 
outdoor track championship. 

Triple-jumper Bob German 
(43-3 3/4) and two-miler Glen 
Logan (10K)1.4) set meet re- 
cords Wednesday to help their 
PA teammates slip by First 
Colonial for a 74 1-3 to 71 
1/2 win. 

Meet Records Set 

Eight meet records were set 
Wednesday, including Princess 
Anne's two. Tom Bingley, First 
Colonial, named the meet's out- 
standing athlete, took three 
events and set two records, 
with a win in the 200 yard 



dash and bcAh hurdle eveirts— 
record-setting 14,7, hi^i hur- 
dles, and 19.4, low hurdles. 

With a time of 1:58.2, the 
sixth best in the state ttiis 
season, Bayside dnderman 
Fi^ank Davis set another city 
record for the half-mile, and 
broke his best two minutes for 
the first time. 

Other records set were Ray 
Emerson's (Bayside) shot put, 
48-8 3/4; Gene Erb (First Col- 
onial) with 51.5 in the 440; 
Tom Martin, Erb, Jerry Stro- 
korb and Ray Bishop (First 
Colonial) in the mile relay. 

Archery WIH 
Be Taught 

An Archery Clinic will be 
sponsored by the Virginia Beach 
Department of Parks and Re- 
creation. , 

Mrs. Nellie Fox, State Open 
Archery Champion, will con- 
duct the clinic to be held at 
First Colonial High School 
Athletic Field on three conse- 



Carson Tokes 
Awords Coup 

Eight athletic awarcis were 
presented Tuesday night at Kel- 
1am High School's all-sports 
banquet. 

r^vid Paci^ a letterman in 
football wrestling and baseball 
received the SPARC award 
(Sportsmanship, Perforamnce, 
Attitude, Responsibility, and 

Courage). * 

Bob Carson was the recipient 
of the Creeds Ruritan Outstand- 
ing Athlete Award; Pace, an 
all-Eastern .District catcher, 
also received Oie Baseball 
award. The track award went 
to Carson and Bob Taft; Field 
Shelby, the basketball award 
and Ray Shackleford, the tennis 
award. 

Carson, Pace, Mike Brown 
and Donald Shirley received 
wrestling awards. 




Pggt 3 




mm-h; 



By Les Lehigh 



^..rari^ 



The whole story is in the picture. The two theatres will open next 
week on Independence Boulevard near Expressway. 



Jaycees Honor Stanton 



Robert M. Stanton of Virginia 
Beach was awarded a Life Mem- 
bership in the Virginia Jaycees 
at a speci£^l ceremony during the 
Annual Convention of the organ- 
ization at the John Marshall 
Hotel in Richmond recently. 

WiUiam R. Hartz ofWaverly, 



ciillive Saturday niorhlrigsfrbmlirBsIdent of the Virginia Jay 
9 a.m. to noon. The Saturday cees in making the presentation 



dates are June 8, June 15, and 
June 22. All community mem- 
bers are urged to attend. Equip- 
ment will be supplied by the 
Recreation Department. 



Physical Fitness Meet Is Todoy 




The 10th Annual City-Wide 
Physical Fitness Meet is un- 
derway at Cox High School this 
morning, including some 1,430 
Virginia Beach grade school 
children from 33 schools. 

Ribbons will be awarded to , 
the first five winners in each 
of the seven categories of 
competition: pull-ije, 50-yard 



dash, shuffle-run, rope-skip, 
islanding broad jump, jump and 
reach and the 600-yard run- 
walk. 

According to Steve Chipok, 
of the Health and Physical Fit- 
ness Department, the meet, 
scheduled to begin at 10 a.m., 
will include grades four through 
seven. The meet puts grade 
level against grade level. 



Robert M. Stanton 

Peaceful 



cited Stanton for his active 
participation in the United 
States Jaycees and in partic- 
ular at Virginia Beach where 
he is currently president of 
that chapter. 

Hartz also cited his invol- 
vement in civic affairs outside 
of the Jaycees. Stanton is a 
director of the Virginia Beach 

Chamber of Commerce, a past Qo'i"f 1 Am An 4- 
president of the Broad Bay Ci- ^P*> l/lCillCll L 
Vic Leape, an active worker 
in Community Fund drives and 
many other civic interests. 

He is employed by Goodman- 
Segar-Hogan, Inc. as a comm- 
ercial sales and leasing spec- 
ialist. 



.-/ 



./ 



Insurance Women Have Week 



Twenty Virginia Beach wo- 
men involved In ail lines of 
insurance are participating In 
National ' Insurance Women's 
Week, May 19-25. 

James G. Malley 
To Be Delegate 

James G. Malley, an agent 
J(w ifatfoBwidie . Insurance at 
uiskin Road, is one of 12 del- 
egates from the company's 
£,200-member marketing force 
who will attend a communica- 
tions conference With home 
office management in Columbus, 
Ohio Wednesday and Thursday 
May 22-23. 

Malley will represent the 344 
agents In Virginia, who elected 
him to tfie Nationwide Agents' 
Advisory Council for 1968 dis- 
trict, regional, and company- 
wide meetings. 

Ad m imstrators 
Have Meeting 

The Tidewater Chapter of the 
Bank Administration Institute 
met Tuesday, May 21, at the 
Shore Drive ton, at 6:30 p.m. 

George D. Bean, Chapter 
President, announced that this 
will be the last meeting for the 
program year. 

W. Wright Harrison, Presi- 
dent of Virginia National Bank 
was the guest speaker. His topic 
was "Communications between 
Management and Opertttlons." 



The week is In recognition of 
the increasingly greater part 
that women insurance agepts 
are playing in the insurance 
field, according to a proclama- 
tion recently signed by Vir- 
ginia Beach Mayor Frank Dusch 
officially recognizing the wedc. 

The Insurance Women of Vir- 
ginia Beach, which was organi- 



zed In the ^ring of 1967 and 
received its national charter in 
September, 1967, met at the 
Pancake House, Princess Anne 
yesterday. May 22, to 
Rev. Mildred Long, 
' the Lynnhaven Metho- 
(irch. 




The new officers will be In- 
-n ££* _x \\T stalled at the gro*q?'s May 28 

DllinilgtOIl Was meeting. They are: Frances 
riinnA.!* QnAoL-Ai* Chisdlttl, presifleht; Theresa gkons 
1/IIlllcr OMcalicr Oglesby, vice president; Mary Evan 
The Administrative Manage- Ann Thomson, recording secre- 
tary; Ruby Ann Dunn, corres- 
ponding secretary and Lilian 
Entsminger, treasurer. , 



Expected 

City Councilman Robert 
Cromwell, chosen as mediatbr 
In a skirmish between Common- 
wealth's Attorney Andre EVans 
and police officials, reported to 
the closed session of CityCoun- 
cll Monday that he thought an 
amicable solution to problems 
could and would be worked out. 
romwell met with represen- 
tatives of both sides after being 
chosen to mediate by City Coun- 
cil. The meeting came about ifts 
the rofult of police complaints 
that they did not have enough 
time to conduct regular police 
Investigations and handle the 
time reqiiirements demand^ 
by Evans for:pre-trial.taive8tt«: 



inent Society, a national organ- 
ization, held its monthly meet- 
ing Tuesday night. May 21, at 
the Lake Wright Motel. 

The May meeting is always 
devoted to "Education Ni^t." 
Tidewater Area Business Tear 
chers were invited as well as 
students winning the AMS spell- 
ing and math contest and a Best 
Business Student from each high 
school. Certificates and awards 
were presentW to the students. 

J.W. Buffington, chairman of 
the Virginia Beach City School 
Board and director of the newly- 
formed First Colonial Baidc, 
spoke about training students 
for future business. 

Students Host 

The^ocational Office Train- 
ing Classes and the Distribut- 
ive Education Clubs at First 
Colonial High School held their 
annual Employee - Employer 
Banquet Wednesday night. May 
22, at the Seven Seas 



Editors Speak 



Evans . called the pre-trail 
Investigations greatly impor- 
tant and said that the case load 
was likely to get worse. He also 
made some remarks considered 
"unfortunate" by one Council- 
man, regarding the conduct of 
T» 4» T* •! 1 **** police, especially in re- 

BefOre Builders Nations to the workings of his 

Joe W. Kissia, editor of Am- °^^*'^^' ^ 

erican Builder Magazine, and 
Herbert R. Pfister, senior edi- 
tor, were speakers at a techni- 
cal semipar arranged by the 
JTldewatei" Association of Home 
Builders yesterday. The topic 
was "The Role of Practical 
Research In the Building to- 
dustry," 

This seminar was held at Bow 
Creek Golf & Country Club, and 
started with a dutch treat buffet 
luncheon at 12 noon. 



ARTHRITIS-RHEUMATISM 

When it leemi tliu nothing will give 
you relief from minor irthritic or rheu- 
matic p»inj. get too STANBACK TAB- 
LETS Of 50 STANBACK POWDERS 
nd use ts directed. Experience the fiit, 
..omforting, temporary relief Stanback 
can give you. If you fail to get relief, re- 
turn the unused part and your purchase 
price will be refunded. Stanback has been 
granted the Good Housekeeping Seal. 
Seeforyourselfhow helpful Stanback can 
be. Stanback Company, Salisbury, N. C. 



A Savings and 

Investment Center 

where 

♦ Your Account is Insured 
Against Loss up to $15,000 

^ Dividends are paid 
or Compounded Quarterly 

And you may have, 

1, A pass-book account 
paying 4 1/2% ', 

2. Certificates for accounts 

of $5,000 and over paying 5% 



'j 



VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

Savings A Lorn A $$oehtioH 
210 25th Street Phont 428-9331 
VirginM Beach. Va. 




2IO-23r4 Stmt WE OELIVER Phon* 428-9313 

Our Speciality USDA Prime Aged Beef 
Closed Every Wednesday at 1 00 PM Please Shop Early 




OmiuIim Spring 

li«gtoff 
Lamb 

Lb. .95 



Chuck Roast Beef Mm« lb. .55 
ChhkMi LIvsrs irMb Lb. .19 
Gwaltwys franks i Lb. Pkg . 39 



PrMh GrMM Bunch 

Gresn Onions Loccrf a for .19 
Jomaffoos 12-01. Conon .29 

Cucumbors SmoN Fancy 3 for .19 

Boston LotfMCO Larfo Hoo^ .23 



PopovorMIx 6oi. Mi«. a for .29 



1 



Bakod Boans is os. Jar .28 

ilayonnalso CanMiiia 91. Jar .39 

p I 

Gordon o rrooon S os. Phg. 

Broa Jo J PanfaJI fhrlmp .59 




Adams Heads Bank 

Rhae W. Adams has been 
named acting president of the 
recently formed People's Bank 
of Virginia Beach. Adams says 
a charter for the new bank has 
been issued by the state, and 
that a site for the headquarters 
building should be chosen within 
30 days with business trans- 
actions scheduled tobegln with- 
in six months. While 45 pro- 
fessional and business men 
comprise the initial stock- 
holders, it has been indicated 
that as many as 7 50 local stock- 
holders will eventually have 
an interest in the new finan- 
cial institution. People's Bank 
will be the only locally owned 
bank in th^ community, and it 
will open with a $1 million dol- 
lar capital and surplus stock. 
Virginia Beach Enterprises, 
Inc. will handle the bank's pro- 
motion, but will not own any 
stock in the financial institu- 
tion. 

Hearing Set June 3 

Three men charged in the 
robbery of the Virginia Beach 
Grocery on First Colonial Road 
last Thursday night we sche- 
duled for court t^earance on 
June 3rd. Police identified the, 
suspects as Cleveland M. 
Davis, 26, of Bonney Road, 
Isaac Lee Harding, 30, of Nor- 
folk and Ungborn Edward 
'^rowv?88»>of <'hesa9Mk«. In- 
vestigatoritf Szii $2,000 was 
. taken at gunpoint in the robbery 
of the store. Police Sgt. Harry 
S. Seager, Jr., while returning 
from a soft ball game \i4thhi8 
wife and children, disregarded 
his own safety to pursue the 
alleged get away car as it sped 



dly was apprehended when the 
getaway car was wrecked in a 
ditch. A sawed off shotgun and 
a pistol along with $1,500 was 
reportedly found in the wrecked 
auto when police converged on 
the scene. 

Downing CluMenges Plan 

First Congressional District 
Rep. Thomas N. Downing has 
called recommended restric- 
tions in a Merchant Marine 
subsidy plan a "complete re- 
versal" of prior understand- 
ings. Downing is referring to 
Secretary of Transportation 
Alan S. Boyd's plan for ap- 
proving subsidies required for 
national def«ise. The plan would 
mean a postponement of nu- 
clear merchant ship construc- 
tion, and taking passenger ships 
from the list of subsidy eli- 
gibility. The Boyd plan was 
outlined in a Senate Merchant 
Marine subcommittee hearing. 
Downing who has; been spear- 
heading a drive in Congress to 
stqp up subsidies for United 
States merchant vesiels, and 
shiiA>uildlng in general, in- 
dicated the Boyd proposal con- 
tradicted earlier understanding 
of Congressional support for 
Merchant Marine programs ob- 
tained through discussions with 
Boyd^ and President Johnson. 

Boat to Patrol 

AceonUiig to Capt. R. K. Hal- 
stead the VirKinia Beach police 
18-foot runabout is scheduled 
to begin duty next wedcMd. 
Halstead told the VIRGINIA 
BEACH SUN the boat ha» been 
scheduled for weekend patrols 
of t^ waters of Lynnhaven 
and Bayside boroughs during 
the summer months. 



Classes are imderway at (be 
Beach Borou^ Police Precinct 
for a nuniber (d new mm who 
have ]ttst Joined the poll<;e de- 
partmoit. Titose u n d e r g i n g 
training are L. A. Hooker, J. 
W. Mobley, W. L. Goodson, W. 
V. Brew, J. E. Waters, J. C. 
Butler, L. T. Semones, L. L. 
Chappell, D. E. Twigg, R. C. 
White, A. G. Wood, J. P. Lowe, 
D. P. TObin, E. P. Burgess, 
L. J. Lister, Sr. 

A new telephone number will 
go into effect Saturday for 
emergency fire and / or amb- 
ulance service in the city of 
Virginia Beach. The new num- 
ber is 486-4444 aiKi will connect 
the caller with the main dis- 
patchers office at any hour of 
day or night. 

Officer H. C.Bickley, attach- 
ed to the communications center 
in police headquarters at Prin- 
cess Anne Courthouse has Just 
completed a course in advanced 
first aid. The course was Joint- 
ly sponsored by the Norfolk 
County Medical Society and the 
American Society of Safety Eng- 
ineers. 

Our personal thanks to Dickie 
Taylor of the Davis Corner 
Volunteer Fire Dept. who pro- 
vided a helping hand last Friday. 
While attempting to get home 
from the office with an aUto 
which refused to continue run- 



ning and Uterally "died" for 
the umteenth time umt the tue 
station, ^lor apidiedflnrtaid 
to the engine l^ the use o( ftwr 
wooden clotties ptm thw keeping 
the "monster" running until a 
mechanic could be cMalmd in 
the morning. 

Indicatima are residents of 
the city are ^ving good reqxmse 
to the funds drive helag con- 
ducted by Virginia Beach Vol- 
unteer Fire & Rescue Dqiart- 
ments. However we remtad all 
r esidei^ the drive will cotiOam 
for only one more wedc, and 
this is the primary source of 
funds the departments will need 
to operate with for the nnt 
year. Protect those you love 
and your property t^ giving yfiat 
you are able to the fire aod 
rescue squad which serves your 
neighborhood. 

The present standing of the 
Princess Anne F.O.P. Lodge 
#t Softball team is one game 
won, and one game lost. The 
team is playing against mem- 
bers of the Norfolk police de> 
partment. The men will take 
to the diamond again next Mon- 
day at 8:30 p.m. on the Nor- 
folk Industrial Park field. The 
team's list of homerun hitters 
thus far this season now in- 
cludes Sgt. Carl Weast and off- 
icers John T. Haley and George 
Ball. 



Hospital to Request 
Funds for Additition 



The General Hospital of Vir- 
ginia Beach will make appli- 
cation by June 15 for Hill- 
Burton hospital funds to build 
a third and fourth floor on the 
existing wing, according to ad- 
ministrator W. Earl Willis. 

The applicatim was made 
once before but was withdrawn 
before any action was taken on 
it, pending a report of con- 
sultants. That application 
sought 64 new beds with no 
central facilities. 

"After we received the 
study,^' said Willis, "it was 
evident we needed to e]q;)and." 

The new application ciQls for 
more focUities and more money 
than the original one. A tottd 
of 139 new beds on the two 
floors are sou^t along with 
central facilities. The cost is 
expected to run about $5,5 
million. 

"We are hopeful the federal 
govemment mTOieo w to~88|ir. 
centdfthl8,^'"»Ud^lfe. ^* 

The rest will be raised by 
public fund-raising and by the 
hospital's borrowing power. 

Willis would not comment on 
the chances the appUcation has 
this year but noted that great 
demands tiave been placed on 
the Hill-Burton funds in Vir- 



J* 



ginia, with a small cut in tl- 
located funds expected. 

When the intensive care wing 
now under construction if fin- 
ished sometime in late August 
or early September the hospi- 
tal will have a capacity of 155 
in the building, plus additional 
space at the old hospital, now 
used as an annex, in the Vir-^ 
ginia Beach Borough. 

If the 139 new beds are ap- 
proved, the capacity would be 
294. The earliest possible 
starting date, if approved this 
October, would be October 1969, 
.with about two years needed 
br construction. 

The hospital master plan then 
balls for the future addition of 
another two floors and lOObeds 
over the wing now under con- 
structlm, an extension of thi 
wings to the west by 100 teti 
later for administrative offices 
and then stlU later three floors 
aiSl taoitm 10(^ beds ever the 
adAftihs."41ii8 would bring the 
eventual idtal to about 500 beds. 
Willis would set no date on 
achieving this end, but said that 
as the city coi^ues to grow, 
the hospital must grow. 

"After that," he said, "we'U 
have to evaluate the situation >, 

1 



^WAB 





WVABTs 5,000 Big 
Watts of Happiness . . . 

WVAB RADIO 1550i 



j.'i 



pg^#2 



(lily 



AV • 



Manager 

fCratl^M] from DSffe i) 
"1^ Job that I have taken 
tiie most |»-ldejB r> fer," said 
Seott, "Is in having a hand 
in the develofwjenf of the new 
mualdpal complex at Princess 
Anne. Th^e well-desiped and 
^Il-plamied buildings will 
serw the city for 5Q years. 
Scott also hopes for better 
communication with the munic- 
ipal government and the citizens 
and may initiate some type of 
annual report to the citizens 
by next yeax. 

There were no promises' 
made to Scott when he came 
here three years ago. 

"I had to prove myself," 
said Scott 

He proved himself to Council 
at any rate, which hired him 
unanimously at a $20,000 annual 
salary. 

Scott had great praise for 
Hatchett. He called Hatchettthe 
man who made the merger of 
Princess Anne County and the 
old city of Virginia Beach work, 
"I have nothing but the great- 
est respect for him," saldScott. 
Hatchett also had praise for 
Scott, he said, "I am happy 
for the city ahd I am happy 
for Roger." 

He congratulated Council on 
a wise decision ind 'said he 
knew Scott would work with 
enthusiasm in thibest interests, 
of the city. 

John McCombs, chairman of 
the Counci 1 committee which 
screened applicants for the job, 
said, "After interviewing six 
applicants and screening nearly 
50 others, it was the opinion of 
Council that Roger Scott was 
the best man for the Job," 
He added that the committee 
and Council had agreed unaijl- 
mously on the selection. 

Mayor Frank Dusch said, "He 
is a capable young man, and I 
feel we have made a wise de- 
cision." 

A few minutes after he was 
informed, Scott broke out in a 
broad grin and said, "I'm glad 
that's over. And I am pleased 
with the confidence placed in 
ihe. I'll do everything I can to 
keep it that way." 

'~~ REACH ~ 



I 



\^ft%lnia BecN:h Sun 



Thursday, May 23, 1968 



Hatchett Monore d for Beautif (cation 




Col. Joseph W. Viner (left) and E.S. Ruffin, (right) executive vice 
president and' president of. ttie Beautif ication^Com mi ssio'n, re- 
spectively, flank city manager Aussell Hatchett to admire the sil- 
ver serving- bowl p r e s en te d him at the Commission's annual 



meeting 
Beach. 



in recognition of his work toward beautifying Vrrginia 



Holland Project to 



Resurfacing and straighten- 
ing of Holland Road where poss- 
ible is still scheduled to begin 
In raid- June, or shortly after 
the end of the current school 
year, according to Director of 
Public Works, Charles Kiley. 
The project, for which bond 
funds are already available, had 
been threatened by misunder- 
standing of the heeds of the city 
along the narrow bumpy, curvy 
road. Most of this musunder- 
, Standing was apparently cleared 
up at a public meeting last 
week at Kellam High School 
attended » by many residents of 
the road area and city officials. 
The misunderstanding arose 
because of permission docu- 
ments that land owners were 
being asked to sign. While the 
agreement asks for permissipn 
to use land for drainage pur- 
poses, It does not ask for de- 



♦6A2LI2 



IgHTATTuc beach' 



XCBfl , 



m 



t 



'nti 



31st Street A Atlantic A ver-VrrginiWBWaclh 



PARK 



lOOKl 



8. . Prlin &»««..» 
indv the ClewiT 
SttRky 2:30 PM 



dicatioh to ftie city at no cost 
to the city, as many landowners 
apjparently felt. 

"Right now, we're acquiring 
permission to place temporary 
drainage within ten feet inside 
existing rights-of-way," said 
Kiley. "That ' permission will 
allow us to use the land only. 
We're not asking for de- 
dication." 

Kiley ad^ed that the majority 
of the People involved recognize 
the importance of the project 
and have expressed a desire for 
it to be completed as soon as 
possible. He said that wording 
of the agreements has now been 
clarified and property owners 
are being contacted. 

Eventually the city will pro- 

fiably purchase rights-of-way 
rom the individual property 
owners along Holland Road for 
installation of permanent drain- 
age, sewer and water lines, but 
no one is willing to say when 
that will be. Meanwhile plans 

Cox Awards Day 
Will Be Friday 

'■^'^'Srh?^iiiA\M.CdHHlghathool' < 
"AWardsi'Da/assembiy wilMie; 
'held J¥Wfty; May 24,'jrt'ttieCoxw, 
High School stadiqn). 

The program will begin at 
9:30 a.m. Glass^iifld'clubsch- 
olarshl(£ /a^ well as commun- 
ity scholarships will be pre- 
sented to outstanding seniors. 
Miss Theresa Baboshanion is 
the student chairman of the 
Awards Day. 




are moving ahead for the tem- 
porary systems. 

The road wUl begin near 
Kellam High School and continue 
westward "as far toward Inde- 
pendence Boulevard as the 
money will go," according to 
Kiley. 

Phase! 

(Continued from page 1) 
vote, as they must be to sign. 
They are told where the nearest 
registrar is located and urged 
to register. 

Many are not revered In 
Virginia because of service 
connections and are unwilling to 
change. Others have not lived 
in Virginia for the necessary 
year and still others will be 
gone before November and flie 
General Election. 

-^'I've been pleasantly sur- 
prised," said one volunteer," 
at the response to the petition. 
Most of those eligible are In 
favor of local option llguor- 
by-the-drink and are more than 
willing to sign," 

About 3,500 signatures are 
needed In Virginia Beach to 
call for a referendum, buttte 
committee is- seeking as many 
'as posdibl«l,R«iultsofthed;iorw 
to-door campaign -will be t-e>* 
vealei|<ftfter a meeting at.Bow 
Cre^ Country Club Saturday. 
In the next phase, petitions 
will be placed in jmbllc places, 
such as restaurants, thefttres 
and public buildings for those 
who were missed earlier. 

Next, continued education is 
the goal of the committee inttie 
hope of a favorable vote in Nov- 
ember. 



Soon-to-retlre city manager 
Russell Hatchett was honored 
Ttairsday, May 16, when the 
Virginia Beach Beautification 
Commission met at the Cava- 
lier Beach Club for their annual 
meeting and surprised Hatchett 
with a large silver serving bowl 
In appreciation for his work 
toward city beautification dur- 
ing his tenure as city manager. 

City manager for Virginia 
Beach before the 1963 merger 
with Princess Anne County 
Hatchett has announced June 
as his retirement date. 

Sharing the agenda with Hat- 
chett were James A. Stutts, 
district director of the United 
States Brewers' Association, 
Raleigh, N. C, and R. H. 
Hackendahl, director of the^iat- 
ional Clean-up, Paint-up, Fix- 
up Bureau of Washington, D.C. 

Stutts, introduced by Douglas 
Moore, executive director of 
Keep Virginia Beautiful, Inc., 
at Richmond, explained that the 
Brewers' Association is cur- 
rently engage^ In a $5 milUon 
anti-Utter war, beginning with 
the Association's employees 
and stretching to include whole- 
salers, retailers and even mass 
media representatives in an 
effort -fo promote lltter-con- 
sciousriess. 




Here comes the fleet! That was the cry as the charter boats turu^w 
the corner from the ocean into the newly opened Rudee Inlet. The 
RICHIE was the first boat in. 

Rudee Inlet Opens Officially 



Hiudcendahl stressed the point 
that "beautification goes beyond 
mere cosmetics." It Involves, 
rather, he went on, "man's total 
envirenment," Including arch- 
itecture, business offices, as 
well as playgrounds and private 
homes. 

True beautification, Hacken- 
dahl added, must involve a long- 
range concept of what the city 
wants to become. He told the 
Beautification Commission that 
the talent needed to accomplish 
any long-range plans was aval- 
able In the civic and social 
groups (Uons, Klwanls, etc.) 
already established, whose pro- 
grams were becoming more and 
more oriented to dvlc Improve- 
ment. 



Crash^ 



BEACH 
PUBtlSHING 




Commercial Printing at its Best Letterheads, 

Envelopes |f 

Motel Brochures, 



Business Cards, Full Color 
Circulars, Business Forms, 
Reports, Booklets, Letters, Menus 
Mailing Service, Bulletins, Programs, Hal^dbills, 
\|^^^^^ Posters, Social or Formal Printing, 
Complete Line of Wedding ^^^ Stationery and 

Accessories, Mementoes. 



(Continued from page 1) 

comfort them until police, fire 
and rescue units could arrive 
at the scene. 

Capt. R.C. Davis, 2nd PoUce 
Precioot CO. later told the 
VlROflllA BEACH SUN of Ms 
high praise for the men, women 
- ^«bd children of the areflwhodtd 
airposslble to comfort the In- 
jured, and many of the children, 
who t^Qiough were not seriously 
Injured, were badly shaken up 
and frightened as a result of 
the accident. 

As of the SUN'S press time 
police were continuing their 
Inv^igatlon of the accident 
and awaiting the outcome of 
full medical reports of those 
involved In the accident before 
filing any charges In the in- 
cident. Officer G.L. Byron Is 
conducting ttielnvestfgatlon, 
and Indications or charges will 
be filed within the nexf'^few 
days. 



The temperature had risen 
Into the 80's. There was no wind 
whatsoever. And there wasn't 
a cloud in the sky. 

This was the setting for the 
opening of Rudee Inlet last Fri- 
day afternoon to the charter 
fishing boats and a few others 
and the official opening of the 
city's temporary marina inside 
the higjj-level bridge there. 

TTie ,surf ers at the fishing pier 
on the south end of the beach 
appeared disgusted. There was 
just no surf. But Dean Curtis, 
project director for the Rudee 
Inlet Authority, and a host of 
other very iiierested parties 
were elated. Not a ripple dis- 
turbed the orderly parade of 
fishing boats that made the turn 
from the Atlantic and headed 
toward t^ tharina through Ru" 
dee Inl^. 

The day marked;, the end of 
more than 11 years of work, 
study, problems, controversy, 
successes and defeats,t'a fact 
that was noted often at the cere- 
monies attended by. a ,large 
crowd. 

The inlet was dredged and 
opened once before to boats, 
but quickly closed up again as 
sand built up at the entrance. 
This required more money, new 
methods and much criticism. 
Now engineers and boaters ag- 
ree that the problems are well 
on the way to being completely 
sojvedv 

This year, after more pain- 
ful legal delajrs. work began to 
move rapidly, with the new 
dredging, construction of tim- 
ber golns and new rock jetties. 
Weather plagued the project 
constantly almost until open- 
ing day. Just three days be- 
fore, the dredge was having a 
difficult time operating because 
of high winds and heavy seas. 
On opening day the dredge con- 
tinued to work and the charter 
boats had to make their way 
through a smaller than usual 
channel because of the pipes 
being used to pump sand to the 
beach farther north of the inlet. 
Still the permanent marina 
faces some problems. Including 



money. A requesf for state and 
federal funds is still pending, 
but city officials feel the pro- 
ject is. worthy of continuing 
as had been planned earlier 
no matter what problems arise. 
They feel the inlet and its de- 
velopment is of great impor- 
tance to the economy of the 
rejuvenated south end of the 
beach. 

On opening day representa- 
tives from a large number of 
interested groups were on hand. 
Including the project engineers, 
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, 
U.S. Coast Guard, State Out- 
door Recreation Commission, 
Virginia Beach Erosion Com- 
mission and city officials. 
Frank Kellam, chairman of 
. Rudee Inlet Authority, was mas- 
ter of ceremonies. 

The comments from those 
assembled were varied. Here 
are a few: 

Virginia Beach Mayor, Frank 
Dusch: "I've seen_ it in the 
making for so long, thank God, 
I've lived long enough to see 
It completed. I certainly th^k 
all hands for a job well done." 
Charter boat, "RICHIE," 
captain and spokesman for the 
boat operators, Ray Richard- 
son: "We expect this will be 
one of the finest fishing fleets 
on the eastern seaboard. We've 
got a facility here we can be 
proud of." 
Manner of the State>9l1|]t)(|r; 



living in this area. Our thanks 
to the Corps ■>! Engineers and 
everyone for their help on this 
project." 

Meanwhile dredging goes on 
In Rudee Inlet by the Erosion 
Commission, and wiU continue 
until the sand trap adjacent to 
the channel reaches its ftiU 
depth of 18 feet. The dredg^g 
will probably take until the end 
of June or longer. At that time 
the dredge moves back to its 
job. of dredging Owl's Creek, 
a job which was Interrut)ted 
some time ago. 

But chairman Church said he 
didn't care if the dredgfe was 
there or not by Ju^-tTfie noted 
he was more interested in fin- 
ishing the Rudee Inlet jcA. 

Shriners 
Take Over 
Beach 

Khedive Shrine Temple of 
Norfolk moves full force Into 
Virginia Beach Saturday an en- 
tire day filled with fun and cere- 
mony. 

The spring ceremonial will 
be held at the Dome beginning 
at 10 a.m. The first and second 
sections of the ceremony will 



-t 



m. 



sh 



'P 



, i* conducted for approxlmatdjf M 

Recreation Commission, Dr. T, ,100 new Shrine candidates! ati^iW 



Roy Jarrett, Or.'. "Yoif> hM« ; fthat time. There are about 60 
done a wonderful job. I do hope candidates'at present, but V(^ 

early Saturday Is expected to 
swell those ranks to 100. 



•?9 



ex- 





"Paps Is Air 






I 

3 



5 
I 



~^^''U< 



V'^^'..'^'; 



Tapt Is All" 



we can participate in its 
p^ion." _ . : ; 

Chairman of the Virginia 
Beach Erosion Commission, E. 
H. "Red" Church: "To see 
these boats coming in here 
gave me a great deal of plea- 
sure. It's been a wonderful 
thing to see how hard the men 
have worked to open this in- 
let. I'm assured by our staff 
we can keep.it open. Sand taken 
from here will go on the beach 
to the north." 

Member of the consulting en- 
gineers who built the project, 
(Langley, McDonald and Over- 
man) George Langley: "it's a 
great pleasure to us to see 
these accommodations com- 
pleted. The permanen! maiiiia 
(further west) will accommo- 
date 150 boats. We hope i? *ill 
be buiU i'j j,)on as pD^sibJe." 

Project director. Dean Cur- 
tis: "It has been a very inter- 
esting job. There have been 
moments when people had their 
doubts about It, but our engin- 
eers liave assured us the pro- 
ject Is a sound one." 

Chairman, Rudee Inlet Auth- 
ority, Frank Kellam: "Tliis is 
only the beginning In a great 
era for a great city in a great 
land. At times it looked as if 
it couldn't happen. This Is only 
a start and it certainly will add , 
to the enjoyment of you who are 



Following the more serious 
ceremonies, the candidates, the 
the Shrine band and colorful 
marching units, clowns and 
visiting Shrine digniatrles, as 
well as Khedive officers will 
take part in a traditional Shrine 
parade on Atlantic Avenue be- 
ginning at 11:45 a.m. 

Officers and units from the 
other three Shrine Temples In 
Virginia have been Invited to 
attend and participate. Units 
are expected from Kazim Tem- 
ple of Roanoke, Acca Temple 
of Richmond and Kena Temple 
of Alexandria. 

Following a lunch, the can- 
didates will continue their in- 
itiation in the third section of 
the ceremony and fun at the 
Dome. 

That night a dance will be 
held, also at the Dome, for the 
candidates and all Shriners. 

AH Shriners in the area are 
urged ^td attend all functions 
and 16 wear their fezes. 

This is the first timelnsome 
years that the ceremonial has 
been held In Virginia Beach. 
Dr. Meyer H. Legum of Vir- 
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Thurt<tciy, May 23, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Pages 



Armed Fortes Day Has Parade^ Awards Telephone Books 

Are Being Delivered 



Scatto^ showers failed to 
danqten the spirits of the crowds 
ttiai lined tbe streets to view 
the annual Armed Forces Day 
Parade. Adnu EjAriam Holmes, 
^ Commander Atlantic Fle^.was 
parade marshal. 

The Khedive Temple Arab 
Patrol was Judged the best 
lAardilng unit. The Virginia 
Beach-Bayside Jaycees pro- 
q|iced the best civilian float 
allowed by Tidewater Asso- 
ciation of Home Builders in 
qiiecond place. NAS Oceana with 
b a miniature aircraft carrier 

V won best military float with 
.r the Naval Amphibious Base at 

Little Credc second. 
Princess Anne High School 
*< had the best civilian band with 
fcCox High second. The Navy 
f School of Music was judged 
0. the best military band. 

While the parade was moving 

V along Atlantic Avenue, another 
„, % Ceremony was taking place at 

& the far end of Atlantic Avenue 
ii-^i Ft. Story. The family and 
9 iriends of Sgt. David H. Her- 
ri, shberger gathered for a post- 
humous awards ceremony. Sgt. 
Hershberger, son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles L. Hershberger 
Jr., formerly of Virginia Beach, 
was killed in Vietnam in Jan- 
uary. 

Col. Thomas Emery pre- 
sented the family with a Silver 
Star awarded for valorous 
action when Sgt. Hershberger 
exposed himself to enemy fire 
while getting his men to safety 
&d rescuing the wounded. He 
was also awarded the Bronze 
Stkr, Army Commendation Me- 
dal with V for valor, the Purple 
Heart, Good Condflct Medal, 
National Defense Service Me- 
dal, Vietnam Service Medal, 
Vietiiam Campaign ribbon and 
Combat Infantry badge. 

He was a 1965 graduate of 
Princess Anne High School 
•where he was named Outstand- 
ing Trackman of Virginia 
Beach. His sister, Cynthia, is 
a' former Virginia Beach Junior 
^ Wlss. 

. A Hammond organ has. been 

installed In memorium in 

Laurel Avenue Church of Christ 

where his mother is organist. 

He was the grandson of Mr, 

-ahd Mrs. C. L. Hershberger, 

' Sr. of Virginia Beach and Mrs. 

S.M.Woodley of Norfolk. 

Stage Door 
^Schedules 
illuditioiis 

* The Stage Door Dinner Play- 
-house Is holding auditions for 
f their next production, "Light 
|Up the Sky", JSunday, May 26 
fat 3 p.m. and Monday, May 

• 27 at 8 p.m. 

I' The play written by Moss 

iHart, author of the best -seller 

5 "Act One" and such plays as, 

|"You Can't Take It With You" 

*"and "the Man Who Came to 

Dinner", takes place in Boston 

on the opening night of a new 

play. During; the three act 

comedy the audience has a 

M chance to see the "Behind the 

scenes" activity of the theater 

people that bring the shows to ' 

Broadway. 

.' iWeeded for the production: 
four women and seven men. 
1 The women's roles include: 
"The Star", her mothef, the 
producer's wife and a young 
secretary. The men's roles in- 
clude: two cameo roles, "The 
I? Director", older playwrfte, the 
young playwrlte, the producer 
'aiid the star's husband. 

"Light Up the Sky" wUl be 
^presented after the musical 
"Pajama Game." 

U.N. Dinner 
Is Tonis:ht 

, - The Tidewater Chapter of the 
United Nations Association will 

^meet for dinner and to hear 
t«o nationally-known speakers 
tonight, May 23, at Virginia 

"Wesleyan College, at 7 p.m. 

The guest speakers will be 
Dr. Buel Trowbridge, of Ameri- 
can University, and M. Everett 
Dorr, the state UNICEF rep- 
resentative for Virginia. 

' Trowbridge will center his 

I remarks on the area of human 
rl^its. Dorr will focus his re- 
port on the current efforts of 
UNICEF activities. 

Dinner reservations may be 
made through Mrs. Dorothy Ab- 
dill, program chairman, at 428- 

t' 5059. 

a-- 

'Buy your face 
•jarazor. ^ 




LyndaSmith,towhorT\ Sgt. Hershberger was engaged, Mr. and Mrs. 
Hershberger, his sisters Cynthia and Patty Page and his brother 
Charles L. Hershberger Ml. 




Winning civilian float was the one entered by the Virginia Beach 
Jaycees. Riding on it are Barbara Chuilli, Miss Virginia -Beach, 
and Patricia Daily, Virginia Beach Junior Miss. 



Folk Comedy Is Family Fun 



i.i 



"Papa is All", the folk 
comedy currently playing at 
Wedgewood Theatre in Toano, 
is an unusual play, well staged 
and well-performed. It is the 
story of a Mennonite family 
living in the heart of Pennsyl- 
vania Dutch country, living the 
simple, regimented lifedeman- 
ded-iif*teth. 

,,|(^i Is unusual because it has* 
bA^'tfiroughiy "lesplcable char- 
acter to whom the audi eiice must 
relate. Human nature being what 
It is, the audience keeps wait- 
ing for Ps^Mi to change his way, 
to soften or at least be a little '^ 
more human and understanding. 
But this never happens, and it 
is difficult to relate to this 
character. 

Papa rules the simple house- 
hold. He keeps out all work- 
save rs.includlng electricity, 
running water and a tel^hone. 
He treats his wife and two 
teenaged children horribly, 
threatening and beating them 
unmercifully. Mama, the long- 
suffering one, puts iip wlth> it, 
torn between her love for her 
children and the bonds of mat- 
rimony she chose rather than 
be an old maid. 

The son, so long put down 
by his father, is intelligent 
and mechanically minded, but 
is passed off by his father as 
having* brain damage, and his 
accomplishments are disre- 
garded. His fear of his dictator 
father finally comes to a head. 
The daughter is a normal, 
healthy, teenaged girl with an 
interest in pretty clothes and 
young men. But Papa, of course, 
cannot allow this and treats her 
miserably as well. 



Try as the audience might, 
there is no justification for his 
actions. He says they arel)ased 
on religion, but this cannot be. 
He is merely a poor excuse for 
a member of the human race, 
and when suddenly Papa Is "all, 
or "dead", the change that 
comes over the family Is re- 
markable and pleasing. The dis- 
covery that he is hot "all" 
and the subsequent action make 
for a poignant and wonderful 
comedy. 

Roby Brown, as Papa, plays 
the snarling, club-footed man 
with, excellence. His realistic 
performance makeshim tnted^ 
biit little pitied. ——- — v- 
. Walthall Hamilton does a nice 
Job as Mama, and plays the* 
simple country womenwithlove 
and a gleam in her eye. 

John Wood, the Introspective 
Jake, plays the son well, but 
sometimes hiS cowering is a 
trifle overdone. He does get 
the point across rather well, 
however. -:* '■ 

Frances Bailey, the daughter, 
is sweet and a joy to watch. 
Her real youth and exuberance 
comes across in the role with 
extreme warmth, 

Robert Hutchinson handles 
the role of the policeman nicely, 
but is is a thankless role any- 
way, designed to pull the pieces 
together. 

It is.i^erri Reid, however, 
stepping far but of her ingenue-, 
element, as the old gossip and 
fun- loving country woman, who 
adds real spice to the pro- 
duction. Her walk, her laugh, 
her facial expressions and her 
manner are perfect for the 
role, although sometimes dir- 



ector Paul Iddings seems to 
let her go too far. 

It is a good play and a good 
production with a good setV It 
is orte that can be highly re- 
commended for the entire 
family. The cast handles the 
difficult accent and difficult 
play well. HJL 

Wingate 
Choirto Sing 

The Wingate College Choir 
will be presented in concert 
during its spring tour through 
the mid-Atlantic states in a 
series of secular and relig- 
ious concerts beginning Mon- 
day, May 20. 

A Prlday-night May 24 con- 
cert has b6en scheduled for the 
Virginia Beach-area. A 7:30 
p.m. performance has been sch- 
eduled to be presented in the 
First Colonial Qaptist Church, 
929 First Colonial Road, Vir- 
^jinla Beach. 

""David Leo Ziemba of Vir- 
ginia Beach, a Wingate voice 
and music major, is a mem-, 
ber of WIngaite College Choir.' 



The Norfolk -Portsmouth - 
C hesapeake - Virginia Beach 
Telephone Directories wlU be 
delivered in the area this week 
and will be for use on Sunday, 
May 26th. 

According to L.Floyd Patrick, 
Virginia Beach Manager of The 
Chesapeake and Potomac Tele- 
phone Company of Virginia, the 
Adam Thoroughgood House - 
America's oldest hrld^ house 
is featured on the cover In 
color. 

Some 28 trucks are bringing 
to the area a total of 385,000 
directories that are being print- 
ed at the Baird-Ward Printing 
Company in Nashville, Tenn. 
The directories will still be 
in production all next week and 
the vehicles will continue to 
bring them to the Tidewater 
area until Friday. 

Patrick also emphasized that 
since the delivery will take all 
of the week, customers who have 
not received directories by 
Wednesday, May 29, should call 
iheir respective C. and P. Tele- 
phone Business Offices on Fri- 
day, May 3lst, and arrange- 
ments will be made to deliver 
directories to those^ involved, 
Patrick pointed out that it 
is Important for customers to 
use this directory after May 
26th since more thain thirty per 
cent of the listings in the old 
directory have changed for one 
reason or another. 

This is the largest directory 
ever^ delivered in the area. It 
contains l,072pagesofllstings- 
535 alphabetical and 537 in the 
yellow page section. 

Hospital 
Gives Pins 

Awards for five years of 
service were presented to ten 
staff-members last week at the 
General Hospital of Virginia 
Beach. 

The Five-year -service pins 
were awarded by Hunter C. 
Phelan, president of the Hos- 
pital's Board of Directors, and 
A. Gordon Stephenson, Board 
of Directors vice president, to 
Robert Claxton, Ola Dyer^ Bar- 
bara Lathinghouse, Margaret 
Pierce, Ramona Steele, Cath- 
erine Winkler, James Wilson, 
Winnie WllUams, W. Earl Wil- 
lis and Alice Zefamer. 

The |>lns were presented 
WMnesday afternoon, May 15, 
to a group representing a cross- 
section of the hospital staff, 
including nurses, members of 
the business offlce staff and the 
hospital administrator, Willis. 
All those receiving the five- 
year pins had originally joined 
the hospital at its old building, 
now, being used as an annex, 
at 25th Street. The new hospi- 
tal .building on First Colonial 
Road was opened July 1^,4965. 

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He also pointed out that the 
City of Virginia Beach munici- 
pal office listings will be of a 
double nature, those to be used 
for the present time and those 
tha^ will become effective on 
Nqv. 2 of thB year. The city 
will have the Centrex system 
which will permit direct dialing 
to telephones at that time. These 
listings appear on page 486- 
488 of the directory and tele- 
phone customers are requested 
to follow the dialing instruc- 
tions. 

The special yellow page dir- 
ectory distributed in Virginia 
Beach carries a duck hunting 
scene taken on the Back Bay 
of Virginia Beach. 

Hayes Elected 
Jaycees Pres. _ 

Mickey Hayes a native of 
Princess Anne County, has just 
been elected the new president 
of the Virginia Beach Jaycees. 

Hayes, a 1964 graduate of 
Virginia Tecl)^ is currently em- 
ployed as ft' landscape artist 
with Cav4Uer Nurseries. He 
is a Board member of the 
Virginia Beach Sports Club and 
of the Tidewater Virginia Tech 
alumni Association. 

Other new officers elected a^ 
the May 14 meeting were Will- 
iam H. Slaughter, first vice 
president; H. Jack Jennings, 
second vice president; Linwood 
M. Benton, third vice president; 
and William Stewart, treasurer. 

Ten new directors were also 
selected: Nick Sanidas, RoUand 
D. Winter, Bill Perry, Don De- 
Sarro, Herman McLeod, Nor- 
man Biggs, Phil Wade, Bob 
Warren, Nick Myers, and Sid- 
ney Barnes. 

The officers will be installed 
at a Jaycees banquet June 7 at 
the newly-opened Northampton 
Boulevard Holiday Inn. 




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Astrud Gilberto sings a mist 
0f sound. Her voice is small 
knd soft and very intimate. 
Although it has been dlscribed 
is "the sound of yearning in- 
/ nocence," it is also the sound 
of hushed intimacy. 

She burst into the limelight 
of American popular music 

Telephone 



Ascension Day 
Service Planned 

Dr. Moultrie Guerry will have 
an Ascension Day Service at St. 
Francis Espicopal Church, May 
23, Thursday, 7:30 p.m. 

Dr. Guerry was rector Of Old 
St. Paul's Norfolk and chaplain 
of St. Mary's in Raleigh, N.C. 
until his retirement. The Youth 
and Adult Choirs will sing at this 
service of Holy Communion. 
Location of St. Francis i8>509 



Pioneers 
WillMeet 

The Old Dominion Chapter 
of the Telephone Pioneers of 
America will hold its 32nd ann- 
ual convention at the Golden 
Triangle Motor Hotel at Nor- 
folk May 24-May K 

Members are made up of 
telephone people with 21 or 
more years of service in the 
phone industry. The Chesapeake 
and Potomac Telephone Com- 
pany of Virginia has some 3,100 
menjbers that include active 
and retired employees. 

Newly elected officers for 
the statewide organization are 
Ernest W. Seay, Jr., president; 
Donald F. Hartman, vice pres- 
ident; Luther H. Warehlme, 
second vice president; and Er- 
nestine C. Glvler, iecretary- 
trauurer. All ^e of Richmond. 



when her vocal on the Stan 
Getz recording of "The Girl 
From Ipenema" captivated 
enough American ears to help 
make the record a best -seller 
and Astrud a star. 

It was her first professional 
appearance as a vocalist. Pre- 
viously, her singing had been 
limited to the Gilberto kitchen 
or nursery, and her husband, 
Joao, had been the singer in the 
family. Now she is a fuU- 
fledged vocal star with a foll- 
owing all her own and a style 
completely hers. 

She has absolute command 
of bassa nova songs, ami creates 
fresh and incisive renditions 
of American popular songs. Two 
of the best examples of As- 
trud's intriguing talent can be 
heard in her albuns: "Beach 
Samba" and "Look to the Rain- 
bow," both on the Verve Isdsel. 
Selections from these albums 
are heard from time to time 
on WVAB. 

Top two Songs of the Week: 

1. "The Good, the Bad and the 
Ugly" - Hugo Montenegro 

2. "Mrs. Robinson" - Simon 
and Garfunkel 

Top L. P. Album 

I. Simon and Garfunkel 
. "Bdpkewte" 



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^VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 

ESTAMISNE1 1925 Tbt Vir|iiio Im<Ii Ntws PiUishaJ Imy Tbwi^y 

Jack H. Harris, General Manager and Executive Director 

H. Joseph Lowenthal, Jr., Managing Editor 

Carolyn McAllen, Women's Editor Bryan Glover, Production Foreman 



'MAYBE WE'RE BOTH EXTINCT --' 



SUISCRIPTION RATE $5.20 PER YEAR • DELIVERY BY MAIL AND CARRIER • SINGiE COPY 10( 
MAIN OFFICE 3108 Pacific Avenue, Virginia Beach, Virginia 23451 

Thursday, May 2, 1968 
PHONE 428-2401 Published by Beach Publishing Corporation 



Roger Scott, City Manager 



City Council has made a fine 
choice in naming Roger Scott 
our, new City Manager. Not only 
is he recognized as a fine 
administrator, but he is also a 
bit of a diplomat, given to 
smiling a lot, keeping his eyes 
and edrs open and then coming 
up with the right decisions. 

He himself is fully aware 
of the problems he faces in the 
job he takes over on July 1, 
but he is ready to face them 
squarely with no illusions. 
There is no need to admonish 
him or to remind him of the 
challenges, from within and 
without, that he will have to 
meet. He knows that. And still 
he smiles, while he, moves to- 
ward those goals. 

Scott is a professional 
trained in public administra- 
tion. In this he is different 



from his retiring boss, W. 
Russeil.Hatchett. Hotchett has 
filled a variety of public ser- 
vice jobs and filled each well. 
He was the man needed after 
th^ merger, and he has done a 
remarkable job. He will be 
missed. 

Now it is up to Scott to put 
all the little refinements of a 
massive city operation into 
effect. The next few years hold 
excitement and potential. With 
our friend Roger Scott at the 
helm, the future looks bright. 

We wish him luck, a com- 
modity that even the best man 
needs once in a while. He must 
now prove himself to every- 
one... a tough job to do... but so 
far his record is excellent. We 
have a feeling it will remain 
that way with everyone's old 
and support. 



Study the S^tadium Site 




A stadium on the souti 
of Hampton Roads is a ne'cess- 
Ity. and it must lie built soon. 
Of course, we would like to 
see it built in Virginia Beach 
where there jstnuch open land 
•till avaMablilMHVm^iior i'oad 
arteries. 

But if another suitable site 

Is found that will serve the 

needs of Norfolk, Portsmouth, 

Chesapeake AND Virginia 

Beach, we are all for it. 

We are glad to note that Nor- 
folk has voted a stadium study, 
as has Virgitiia Beach. We are 
pleased that a number of groups 
^ are working on the subject, even 
if there is some duplication of 
effort and some political basis 
in one or two cases. All this 
is still bound to come to some 
good, and probably will mean 
the best possible site that will 
please everybody concerned. 



So Grows the City 



•v.. 



In the first four months of 
this year the value of building 
permits set a new record high 
In the city and was higher by 
a considerable amount than any 
other location In Virginia. 
Building of single andmultiple- 
family residences here is 
booming, and will probably set 
a new high In 1968. 

The city continues to grow 
so rapidly that it is hard to 
keep services and schools, to 
mention only two things, on a 
par with that building. And It's 
going to get worse. We have 40 
schools now, with the need for 
q like number by 1985. 

More and more people are 
filling those houses and de- 
manding more services, such as 
water and sewer facilities. By 
1985, nearly a half million 
people will live In Virginia 
Beoch, which will bethe largest 
city in Virginia. 

Actually all this is a rather 
frightening prospect. And the 



demands to be put on our muni- 
cipal government and all of us 
will be great, both financially 
and otherwise. 

Businesses are recognizing 
the potential here in greater 
numbers each year. Our shopp- 
ing areas will be rivaled by 
none in years to come, and they 
will be patronized by discrim- 
inating people. 

Our resort business is des- 
tined to grow severalfold within 
the next few years. Some light 
industry, although not enoggh, 
is beginning to move in. 

Virginia Beach has grown out 
of its childhood and faces the 
adolescent years of pain and 
struggle. We feel that we will 
emerge as a nnajor power on 
the East Coast with a great 
voice in the future of Virginia 
and the nation. 

All of us can be proud to be 
living in a city bound to such 
hdlghts and we should do our 
best to attain those goals. 





5P0rs 



Into the 

Mod 
Blue 



Yonder 



Norfolk's earlier announce- 
ment that it had found a stadium 
site within its limits was dis- 
turbing. Now hopefully the 

powers to be In Norfolk 
can really look at tMs ntqtter 
with an opdniiihd, alb«it l#ep- 
ing that original site in mind. 

Norfolk has to have a new 
stadium because Foreman Field 
will no longer be available in 
a few years, and it Is not 
adequate anyway. «^T hat fact, 
combined with the serious work 
of an area - wide study com- 
mittee should prove fruitful. 

But it must be area-wide. 
The best intter«sts of neither 
Norfolk or the other cities will 
be served by unilateral forging 
ahead. Hopefully politics and 
former resentments can be kept 
out of this so that the area can 
have a facility to be extremely 
proud of soon. 




The VmClNIA BEACH SUN 
Vrelcones letters. They will 
be published when possible. 
Each letter must be signed 
and Include address of the 
writer. Letters are Invited 
on any question. 

Mail each to: Editor, VIR- 
GINIA BEACH SUN, Post 
Office Box 657 (Virginia Beach, I 
Virginia 23451. I 



In Appreciation 

Editor, VIRGINIA BEACH SUN: 
Please accept my sincere 
appreciation, for the newspaper 
publicity you gave us regarding 
Fine Free Week for area Public 
Libraries. 

You will be interested to know 
that approximately 4,900 over- 
due books were returned to Nor- 
folk libraties during this period, 
and I am sure that your publicity 
played an Important part in 
making this project suchawon- 
derful success. 

Sorry It wasn't as successful 
for Virginia Beach as it was 
for us, but It was our first 



campalp in 98 years! (Virginia 
Beach, with Its newer libraries, 
had only 50 books returned 
fine-free to its branches.) 
Sincerely, 

Mrs. Fentort G. ^Tordan, Jr. 
Head of Circulation 



No Flag Wavers 

I was appalled at the Armed 
Forces Day parade at the num- 
ber of people who stood by and 
ignored our flag passing by. 
Either they stood there dumbly 
staring at the flag without mak- 
ing any imdve, or they just 
continued (|oing whateVl^f, ttiey 
were doing." ' ?* ' ■"'" 

Many of the men near me 
wore hats. Only one or two re- 
moved his hat each time the 
flag came by and placed it over 
his heart. The rest kept their 
hats on. 

What has happened to patriot- 
ism and respect for our flag? 
When I was a youngster I was 
taught reverence for the flag 
and how to show It respect. I 
think it must still be taught 
because the children who wat- 
ched the parade seemed to be 
the only ones who really ack- 
nowledged the flag. 

Many saluted, most placed 
their hands over their hearts 
and stood at attention, and one 
little fellow even recited the 
pledge of allegiance everytlme 
the flag cabe by. And It came 
by many tlmfes. His mother tried 
to quiet him> 

Something m^st happen be- 
tween chlldhoMf and adulthood. 
Whatever it Ife I hope It isn't 
catching. InjKese trying times, 



we need more patriotism and 
respect for our country and our 
flag. 

Mrs. F. Hill 



You Say 
You'd Like 
APicture? 



Would you like to have a 
copy of that picture in the 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN? 

It's easy to get as many 
copies as you would like 
of any picture taken by SUN 
photographers. 

Clip the picture out of the 
paper with the date it ap- 
peared and send it along 
with your order to: 

Photo Department, 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 
P. O. Box 657 
Virginia Beach, Va. 23451 

You will receive the fin- 
ished glossy 8" X 10" print 
within two weeks by mall. 

The Charge is $3 for the 
first print and $1 for each 
additional print. After fopr 
weeks, the charge will be 
$4. Please Include 3% sales 
tax. 

Please' make all checks 
payable to Beach Publish- 
ing Corporation. 



By H. Josefsh Lowenthal, Jr. l 

"You bou0it what?" she screamed. 

"I said I bou^t a black-and-white striped, doidde-breasted | 
sport coat," he repeated. "Now stop laugbl^ long eoottgh fe 
tell me what you find so funny." 

"I just can't Imagine conservative you In a coat like tlat/' 
she said, stifling another snicker. 

"Well, don't you think it's about time?" be asked. "Alter m, 
it is the. style, aiKl besides my age Is showing. I wairt to drc^ 
young." 

"I'm glad to hear tt,'»'Ae 
' said, "But it came as sncb a 

shock when you toM me^ iny 
first inclination was to Uugli. 
You've been wearing dark tt^ 
dark green and black for so 
long, even In the summer." 

He looked at her warily, aix] 
said, "C^, steel yourseU, I 
l)ought another sport coat too 
and a iKdr of pants." 

She eyed him sospidouily 
this time. "Don't tell me. Let 
me guess," she said, with a 
new smile starting. "Youbouf^ 
a chartreuse coat wltt orange 
polka dots and orange pants with 
chartreuse stripes." 

"You're close," he said, as her smile faded. 

"Break it gently," she said. "What did you get?" 

"A gold sport coat with green pants." She went into gales 
of laughter. "I still don't see anything so funny," be added. 

"No?" she asked. "Why not? After all these years of criti- 
cising everybody for their bright clothes, you suddenly become 
the poor man's mod Beau Brummel, that's what is so fUnny," 

"If you promise not to split a gut or something, I'll tell yqu 
the rest," he said, 

"There's more?" she asked. "I can't imagine what to expect." 

"lalso bought a turtle-necked shirt to w^ with my tuxedo.^' 
He paused. "Why aren't you laugjiing?" 

"You didn't want me to^dld you?" she asked. "Beside^, 
I think that's wonderful. Yor should look great at the banquet 
this Saturday night. And those guys with the starched shirts 
and bow ties will probably envy you. I think it's great." 
Funny, I thought you'd go off into hysteria again." 

"No," she said. "I wish you had begun to wear less conser- 
ative clothes years ago. I've just been giving you a hard time 
this afternoon." 

"Well, don't worry about it, though. This is as far as I'm 
going," he said. "I'm not going to become a hippie. This is 
probably my one break witti convention for the next ten years." 

"Excuse me a minute," she said, and left the room, aie was 
gone a few minutes, and when she came in again she had her 
hands begind her back hiding something. She also had a gleam 
in her eye that he was not so sure about. 

"What are you hiding?" he asked. 

"Close your eyes," she said. "I have a present for you." 

"Something tells me I shouldn't listen, Init I will," be said. 
"C*, my eyes are shut." 

He felt her slip something over his head, as she Iaug|)ed 
again and said, "Now. Open your eyes." 

He did. "Beads?" he yelled. "What the devil are they for?" 

"1 thou^t since you're going modem you'd want to wear 
this old strand of beads I haven't worn in years, lliey're sort 
of gaudy for me." She went into gales of laughter again. 

"Very funny," he. said as he nearly strangled himself 
trying to get out olljtiein., /f?Ji/. ,^Ci , 

■illlllllllllllllnmilllnlllllH^uinlmllllllllnllHn^^ 

I VIRGINIA BBAGH 

I COURl 



NEW 



?:•:•©•:•:•$::::: 



m^mfm^mm 



Guest Editnriftl 



Moderizing Virginia 



The following editorial, originally published In the WASHINGTON STAR was reprinted in the 
VIRGINIA JOURNAL OF EDUCATION last month. This praise of the 1968 session of the Virginia 



General Assembly Is reprirtted here for SUN readers. 



The anachronism of trying to govern a mod- 
ern state with 19th century tools was never 
more evident than It has been in Richmond for 
the last two months. Struggling under a short- 
age of time, staff assistance, and facilities, 
the General Assembly ground out a massive 
amount of legislation— much of It good, some 
of it bad. The fact that the General Assembly 
did so much demonstrates once again the ab- 
rupt change that urbanization and reapportion- 
ment have brouph to Virginia politics. But the 
way In which the legislature had to operate 
demonstrates the need for change in the gov- 
ernmental structure of the state. 

Under Virginia's constitution, the General 
Assembly meets for, 60 days every other year 
to transact general business. It can be called 
Into special session but only to deal with a re- 
stricted agenda. This means, among other 
things, that this year's legislature had to cope 
with the financial problems of the State gdverh- 
ment from this- coming June vHAil June, 1970. 
It also means that the legislators had to reach 
a decision on about 2,000 proposalS"57 of 
ttiem important enough to be listed in our news 
columns last Sunday as major actions— within 
60 days. 

Fortunately, one of the General Assembly's 
decisions was to establish a Constitutional Re- 
vision Commission which is to propose amend- 
ments to the Constitution. High on that Comm- 



ission's agenda must be an amendment to auth- 
orize annual legislative sessions of a greater 
length. Maryland now has 150 legislative days 
every two years to Virginia's 60, and Its recent 
Constitutional Convention has proposed raising 
that to 180 days and authorizing the Legislature 
to add an additional 120 days if necessary. In 
addition, Virginia must also provide better 
facilities and better staff assistance to its leg- 
islators If It Is to get the kind of government 
It deserves. 

Nevertheless, the product of this year's Gen- 
eral Assembly was remarkable. By setting out 
to dump the pay-as-you-go policy the legis- 
lature had made It possible for the State to be- 
gin to catch up In providing services it has 
previously denied Its citizens In the education 
and mental health fields. By i»)ssing a com- 
pulsory school attendance law and killing the 
Commission on Constitutional Government, the 
General Assembly buried more of its unfortu- 
nate "massive resistance" heritage. By taking 
the. first steps towards creation of regloial 
governments, it began to cope with the problem 
of governing urban areas. But the items on 
which it authorize studies during the next two 
years— taxes, election reforms, zoning pro- 
cedures, transportation, school consolidation, 
conflict of interest, and so on— emphasize that 
the job of modernization in Richmond has only 
begun. 



Virsrinia Beach Municipal Court 

Convictions May 10 to 16, 1968 

Eugene M. Colgate, Cessna Drive, Virginia Beach, convicted* 
of driving under the influence, fined $200 and costs, given a sus- 
pended 30 days jail sentence, drivers liQense suspended for one 
year. 

Joseph J. Phillips, Old Virginia Beach Boulevard, Virginia 
Beach, x<ponvlcted of reckless driving, fined $35 and costs. 

Edwlh J. Borden, NAS Oceana, Virginia Beach, convicted of 
reckless driving, fined $35 and Qssts. 
- -^teya. Machak, Green Valley Drive, Virginia Beach, coa- 
victedof reckless driving, fined $35 and costs. 

Ronald P. Meir, Dam Neck, Virginia Beach, convicted of dri- 
ving under the influence, fined $200 and costs, given a suspended 
30 days jail sentence, drivers license suspended for one year. 

Ronald W. Casmer, 5th Street, Virginia Beach, cmvlcted of 
driving under the influence, fined $200 and costs, given a sus- 
pended 30 days jail sentence, drivers license suspended for 12 
months. 

Robert E. Hawkins, Levlttown, Pa., convicted of reckless 
driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Roger W. Junkins, Little Cre^ U.S. Nayal AmiMblous Base, 
Virginia Beach, convicted of reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Richard J. Lane, USS Intrepid, convicted of reckless driving, 
fined $50 and costs. 

Edwin L. Cason, Jr., Kenneth Road, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $25 and costs. 

David K. Boemig, Capot Road, Virginia Beach, o)nvlcted of 
reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

James M. Dorsey, Levlttown, Pa., convicted of reckless dri- 
ving, fined $50 and costs. 

Virginia Beach Circuit Court 

Decisions May 10 to 16, 1968 
Edward H. Butler, Route 4, Virginia Beach, indicted for man- 
ufacture of Illegal y^ilskey, found guilty, sentenced to one year in 
the state penitentiary, sentence was suspended on conliticm of 
good behavior for period of me year. 

Virginia BMch Jnvtnile Cowl 

Case Summantion May 10 to 1^ 1968 
The court had hearings on 95 Juvenile petitions n^di concerned 
persons 17 years of age or under accused of violatiiv ^c Itws 
or city ordinances. Three of these cases Involved felonies, and 
were forwarded to a grand Jury. 

Other cases which the court settled Involved 16 aa alleged 
trafilc law violations and 14 on fkmily domestic probl«ns. Tha'% 
were 11 cases of parental non-su|)port di^'lng ttte tf)ove calendar 
dates. ? 



Thi$ mw^aper U tcMf to tht'OfhetB ef^tieumB 
and dmiittB tHNvrfoik, Port§mmitk, Chem^eakt 
and Virginia Beaeh m a eottrte$if of Wymm'Wri0ld\ 
Motor Company f your CkrytUr'tmyeM Doakr, 



I I I I I M^n #^i %-^^ m 



^^^^^^mm 



Thura^fciy, May 23, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Page? 



Local B & PW Members Stand Out 



Virginia Beach may be very 
proud of three of her busiest 
residents. "Hie 47th Annual Cm- 
vention oi the Virginia Feder- 
^ ation of Business and Profess- 
ional Women's Clubs, Inc., In 
the Hotel Roaiwke May 17-19 
was tiie scene of action taken 
by our outstanding women. Al- 
most 300 officers and delegates 
were representatives of over 
3,000 working women in Vir- 
ginia. 

Mrs. Doris E. Young, past 
president of tiie Princess Anne 
Business and Professional Club, 
was re-elected for her second 
term as cMrman of the State 
Nominating Committee. Mrs. 
Young has also served as de- 
legate to the 1965 National 
B & PW Convention where she 
represented Virginia on the 
National Legislative Committee 
In .1966 she served as Resolu- 
tions Chairman at the State 
Convention. 

Another active member and 
past president of the Princess 
Anne B&PW Club isMrs. Agnes 
R. Mabry, who was elected this 
weekend as one of Virginia's 
five Delegates-at-Large to the 




M rs; Abbott (Au7eng- 
er Studios) 

National Convention in Minnea- 
polis in July. She is presently 
serving as Civic Participation 
chairman for her /club which 
requires monthly sntendance on 

the Board of Directors-of .,tbe^ , , day, May 19. Mrs. Abbott, active 
Virginia Beach Safety Council. as"^treasurep-of the Broad Bay 



Mrs. Mabry (Boice 
Studio) 

elected president of the Tide- 
water B&PW Club for 1968- 
1969, was a delegate froth her 
club to the State Board of pir- 
ectors' planning session on Stm- 



Mrs. Mabry has also been a 
member of the Board of Women 
of the First Presbyterian 
Church for ten years. 

Mrs. Marie B. Abbott, ares- 



Civic League, second vice pres- 
ident of ihe Pilot Club of Nor- 
folk, was Regent of the Adam 
Thoro'ighgood Chapter of the 
Daughters of the American 
Revolution from 1960 to 1965. 
ident of Bay Island and recently^dn^ 1967, she received the 



Pi Phi's Organize Beach Group 



A group of Pi Beta Phi 
alumnae met last week in the 
home of Mrs. Roger Qray. on 
Chesopeian T r i a 1 to "Mpn 
organizing a Virginia . Beadt 
chapter. 



■ There are 50 or more known 
Pi Phi's, one of the oldest 
social fraternities, in Virginia 
Beach. They have been affiliated 
with the Norfolk Alumnae Chap- 
ter. 



Temporary officers are Mrs. 
George Terry Jr., chairman; 
Mrs. Norris Barnes, vice 
'Chairman; Mrs. Butler Fuller, 
secretary; Mrs. Roger Gray, 
treasurer, and Mrs. Richard 
Barnes, publicity chairman. 



' The group next plans a cov- 
ered dish cookout at 8 p.m. 
June. 4 at the home of Mrs. 
William Maxwell on Five Forks 
Road. , ; \ 




Sitting on a boat on the lawn of Mrs. Roger 
Gray are Mrs. M. A. Glass, Mrs. Butler 
Fuller, Mrs. J.Douglas Winson, Mrs. Gray 
d -Mrs. Norris Barnes. 



Club Ncimes Scholarship WinndTS^ "^^ 



The Princess Anne Women's 

Club of Virginia Beach awarded 

Bon Wong, in ceremonies at 

5,Bayside High School, a four- 

"year $1600 scholarship. Wong 

will attend V.P.I. 

He was vice-president 6f the 
National Senior Honor Society; 
a Sunday School teacher at First 
Chinese Baptist Church; twice 
a member of the Bayside schol- 
astic team, and a participant in 
tw&« summer programs spon- 
sored by the National Science 
Foundation. 

A literary award wfen^to 
Catherine Shaeffer and an 4rt 
award to Robert Arma 
also students at Baysid^ The 
club's recipient of thej$300 
scholarship at Princess Anne 
High School, art and literary 
awards to students from Cox, 
First Colonial, Kellam and 
Princess Anne have not been 
selected. 

At the meeting on Tuesday 
at the Pine Tree Inh the elub 
voted to give $612 for the con- 
tinuihg scholarship of a second 
year's training for a male nurse 
at Norfolk General Hospital. 

Mrs. H. W. Graham and Mrs. 
Earl DuVal (Mrs. DuVal atten- 



ding a convention in Richmond 
retiirhed to the Pine Tree Inn 
for the club's meeting and left 
immediately after for Rich- 
mond)'reported ontheV.F.WjC. 
State Convention April 30-May 
2. 

On the program was Mrs. L. 
Crawford Syer, Mrs. Syer, a 
member of the Historical So- 
ciety, spoke on the history sur- 
rounding\the Virginia Beacfe 
area, and told of the pleasure 
she derived from looking thr- 
ough deed books and court re- 
cord books. With the wealth 
of information stored in these 
books, Mrs. Syer stated that 
she was privileged to ride 



through the area and realize 
what was going on 100, 200 or 
300 years ago. 

Also on the program was 
Jesse Fanshaw of Norfolk who 
showed a film of the Botanical 
Gardens, a film dedicated to 
Fred Heutte. 

The Choralettes from Maury 
High School, under the direction 
of Mrs. Hortense M; Pease, 
furnished music for the pro- 
gram. 

Mrs. Thomas J. FoUary was 
program chairman for the May 
meeting. 



Mrs. Young (Boice 
Studio) 

American Red Cross Humani- 
tarian Medal for 500 hours and 
five yiears' service. 

Attending as delegates from 
Princess Anne B&PW Club were 
Miss Louise Hodges, a past 
president; Mrs. Edna Gibbs; 
and Mrs. Jeanette Harvey, 
president Pro Tern. Miss 
CIrolyn Owens was a delegate 
from the Tidewater B&PW. 

Try Sugar 
On Steak 

Notice how often an experien- 
ced cook reaches for the sugar 
canlst^er. Is It sweetness she's 
after? Not always. Because 
sugar can work many kinds of 
magic in food preparation. It 
saves time in the kitchen, en- 
hances flavors, improves the 
appearance of many foods, and 
performs as an all-round con- 
venience. Here are three ex- 
amples to try: 

Steak idea: Broiled steaks- 
even the rarest— brown fast 
without over-cooking if the meat 
is well sprinkled with sugar. 
Under heat, sugar caramelizes 
to produce rich surface brown- 
ing. Wonder of wonders, no 
sweetness is added. 

Vegetable idea: Most vege- 
tables 'taste fresher when a 
pinch of sugar is added to the 
cooking water. For carrbtier 
carrots, peas tasting "just out 
of the garden," and more fla- 
vorful onions, sugar is the sea- 
son's seasoning. Great for veg- 
etable combindiiohd tlkesubc- 
6ta§h, too. 

Gelatin idea: Instead of soft- 
ening unflavored gelatin in cold 
liquid, it can first be dry-mixed 
with an equal amount of sugar. 
When the hot dissolving liquid 
is added, the sugar sepajEates 
the gelatin bits and keeps them 
from lumping. It's a time- 
saver! 




The third annual Ft. Story 
luau will be celebrated tomorr- 
ow night at the post Officers' 
Club. Cocktails will be served 
from 7 p.m,, followed by dinner 
at eight. 

Mrs* F^ Daniel Lane is chair- 
man of the party, with Mrs. 
Thomas King in charge of dec- 
orations for the luau, Mrs. Rob- 
ert Amick in charge of enter- 
tainment and Mrs, Thorn as D. 



Congressman Thomas N. Downing (left) 
talks witiiCity Coordinator of Urban 
Affairs Dick Webbon and another constit- 
uent on the terrace of Bow Creek Country 
Club prior to the dinner meeting of the 
Virginia Beach Development Council. 




VIRGINIA BEACH 

Garden 
Club News 



Cavalier 

The Cavalier Garden Club 
held their final meeting of the 
year. Ctfficers were installed by 
Mrs. E. A. Hoffmelster. They 
were: President, Mrs. V. K. 
Almond; 1st Vice President, 
Mrs. "Dorothy Snow; 2nd Vice 
Presidoit, Mrs. George MuUen; 
i^acording Secretary, Mrs. 
James Murphy Jr.; Treasurer, 
Mrs. EdWin Coyner; Corres- 
ponding Secretary, Mrs. B. M. 
Stanton; Historian, Mrs. Carl 
Rau, and Parliamentarian, Mrs. 
Arthur Winder. " s^s^ss 

Presentation of awards was 
made by Mrs. Harold KellaiA. 



Applications Are Available 
For Miss Va.Beaeli-Contest 



Sherbert Counts Calorie-Wise 



In the taking-fun-out-of-Ufe 
department: There is no sign- 
ificant difference in the caloric 
value of ice cream and sherbet. 
This edifying but depresslngbit 
of news comes from no less an 
authority than Philip L. White, 
ScD., Secretary of the Coun- 
cil of Foods and Nutrition of 
the American Medical Associa- 
tion. 

He says that a serving of 



ice cream (about a sixth of a 
quart) would provide only about 
15 caiories more than a serv- 
ing of the same amount sher- 
bet. In addition, the nutritional 
return of ice cream Is much 
greater than that of sherbet. 
Ice cream supplies "apprecia- 
ble amounts of calcium, pro- 
tein, riboflavin, and vitamin A 
to the diet," while sherbet pro- 
vides much less of each. 



Calling all single girls be- 
tween the ages of 17 and 28. 

The Virginia Beach Jaycees 
are again sponsoring the Miss 
Virginia Beach contest. June 
. 10 is the deadline for submit- 
ting applications, which may be 
obtained from James Hill at the 
Temple of Music, Pembroke. 

The contest on August 2 will 
select Miss Virginia Beach for 
the 1969 Miss Virginia contest. 

The current Miss Virginia 
Beach, Barbara ChuiUi, will 
compete in this year's state 
contest at the end of June. 

Several years ago the Jay- 
cees began holding their con- 
test almost a year in advance 



to give the local contestant more 
time to prepare for the compet- 
ition. 

Among the prizes the winner 
will receive are a $500 scholar- 
ship, a new wardrobe, a car 
for her use during her reign 
and other prizes. 



Keep your senses sharp while 
operating an electrical ap- 
pliance. Any erratic operation, 
unusual sound, odor or evi- 
dence of excessive heat can 
indicate possible malfunction. 
The machine should be turned 
off at once and the trouble 
investigated by a competent 
repairman, according to the 
Institute for Safer Living. 



Rentals! 



STUDENT GUITARS 
BAND INSTRtt^lNTS 
PIANOS \ 
ORGANS 

IStudent & Home Use 



■n.*»6fif 



ON SALE 
Records. St«r«o 10% off 
Monaural 35% off 
Virginia Boacn 



Temple off Music 



North Wing Pembroke Sbivfdag Center 
P&VM! 4M.08S1 



vjTr'B!'^--^^-^'^"'^'^*^^^^^^^^'^*^'^^^ 



WHAT'S NEW AT 

Bayside Pharmacy 




fiy Spriif Nk 



SPRINGBOK 

JIGSAW 
PUZZLES 

Round 

Square 

Octagonal 

A RIAL 
CNAUiNGEI 

$ 3 49 

ErflttMf Ik. 




PHARMACY 



BAYSIDK & SHOPPING CKNTKR 

Shore Drive* Pleasure House Hd. 

CALL 464-1463 



Milk 

is jusV 
milk 



...unless Ifs 




Then you know 
its Quality Ciickd ! 




The Louise Saunders silver 
bowl was presented to Mrs. 
Gilmore Tilbrook'for outstand-' 
ing contribution to the gaiden 
club. 

The horticulture award was 
presented to Mrs. William 
Thpmpf on; the .a.ward for 
arrangements to Mrs. R. H. 
Spessard Jr. 

A gift from the club was 
presented to the out-going pres- 
ident, Mrs. Reuben Trant. 

- Members brought May bwk- 
ets which were taken to the 
Shore Drive Convalescent 
Home. 

Mrs. JohnAddenbrook,whois 
an honary member of the club 
and was one of the organizers 
of the Cavalier Garden Club 
when it began in March of 
1947, was a guest. 



Women Past 21 

WITH BLADDiR IRRITATION 
Suffar Mony Troublas 

After 21, common Kidney or Bladder 
Irritationt alTeci twice It many tvomcn 
at men and may make you tente and 
nrrvoui from too frequent, burning or 
itching urrtiation both day and night. 
Secondarily, you may loic tieep and 
lufler from Headaches, Backache and 
feel old, tired, depresMd. In tuch irri- 
tation, CYSIhX utually bring* faM, 
relaxing comfort by curbing irritating 
germi in iitcirif, acid urine and hv anal- 
getic pain relief Get CYSIKX at drug- 
gisti See how fail it can help you. 



VPI 

Ext. Service 



The native loblolly pine that 
we see growing everywhere in 
Tidewater is quite often affected 
by bark beetles. These will 
normally affect trees that are 
weakened. Quite often, bull- 
dozer damage is sufficient to 
weaken the tree to a point that 
bark beetles are attracted to the 
tree. 

A typical sign of tlieir in- 
festation is pitting with spots 
of the resin visible on the bark 
of the tree. 

Weakened trees that these 
are infesting should be removed 
from the area. Where they are 
only beginning to get started, 
a spray of lindane or DDT will 
prevent infestation. 



Adams and Mrs. John Bomumg^ 
corsl in charge of reserva^^iu; 

Item Neck 

* 

W ednesday. May 29, Dam 
Neck enlisted wlv^ will hostess 
a luncheon-meeting of theTi(te- 
water Area Council, Navy Wives 
Club of America. Dam Neck's - 
NWCA #207 will hold the party 
at the Center's Lido Club; free 
nursery facilities will be avail- 
able. 

Mrs. James Uitham, Coun^ 
president, will fill the wives 
in on the recent Southeast Reg«i 
ional Convention at Charleston, 
S.C. Mrs. Kenneth Smith, past 
national junior president, will 
discuss Memorial Day and its 
meaning with the wives. 

Little Creek 

Yesterday, Navy wife. Dr. 
Judith Gieske was the guest 
lecturer at the AmpUUow 
Forces Officers' Wives Club 
Lecture Series, in the Lynn- 
haven Room of the Amphib Base 
Officers' Club. 

A pediatrician educated at 
Wellesley, Johns Hopkins and 
Massachusetts General Hos- 
pital, Dr. Gieske spoke on child 
care. 

**♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ 

New officers for 1968-69 were 
installed at a Saturday dinner 
of the Little Creek Chief Petty 
Officers' Wives Club, May 18, 
at the base CPO Club. 






Officers 
are Mrs. S 
ident; Mrs 
first vice 
Goldberg, 
dent; Mrs. 
tary; Mrs, 
urer; and 
chaplain. 



for the coming year 

.H. McCarroll.pres- 

. Raymond Caughlln, 

president; Mrs, H. 

second vice presl- 

K. Murphy, secre- 

C. Neeson, treas- 

Mrs. W. Weidrlck, 



Then, there's that once a month 
when a girl could use a good old-fashioned 
m^ictne. 

M<iyljC|you (eel just'pfain liad then. Or 
maybe a little liJncly' and sadjj)icjjfo^jould uie a pair of 
arlns around you,,, ,, ..; ^t^ ^yp^ ^ ' 

Well, wc have juit trie tfiing for thiii once a_ 
'month time. Ly^ia L. Pinkh.im Tablets. They're made witn 
gentle, n,itiir,il ingredients, including one that worlts ro help 
rrla.\ tiglitened nuiMles th.it give you cramps. Plus a little 
iron thit .1 girl could u.sc at .1 time like this. And, you don't 
run .it»y chaiKe of the kind of unplcisant side effects you 
could get from some of the newer drugs. 

With an old-fashioned prohlcm like this, 
couldn't )ou t.ike an old f.ishioned medicine. !, 



Lydia E. Pinkham 

Tablets and LiqiikJ Coinptpund 




Tht chirm of 
CJtonial Amerlci, 
captured in elegant ptwter 
reproductions. Authentic in 
every detail-to blend 
with antique or ^ 
modem decor— right 
down to the hand- 
carved Kosewood 
handles. No service 
li more finely In- 
ttfprctcd. 

MAY WE SE 



CntfUd >r StUJ(— 
ixiltulpt mAtti of 

'h'llllii'riimrt ««*• 
Oid SturMgt 
yi\\»it ytwUr ripro' 



FRANK R. FORD CO. 

Convenient J'eriHB A vailtAk 
Jewekn To TUkwaitr For Over Half Century 

3301 Atlantic Avenue 229 Granby Street 

VIRGINIA BEACH NORFOLK 




428-047T 



622.8^S4S 




ji i »i»«rie - r Trr rniriiiiiin i ivo -»T f rrrr »r»»iin nryy i ii¥ ivitiiitiiti»iirw»iiri i iT> ' ii>W ' »^^ 



|illlllM"««'«"*««»l 



New officers of the auxiliary are, left to right, Mrs. Trant, Mrs. 
Phillips, Mrs. Shelburne and Mrs. Lott with outgoing president, 
Mrs. Bernard Batleman. 

Hospital Praises Auxiliary 



Mrs. Reuben F. Trant Jr. was 
installed as president at the an- 
nual meeting of the Women's 
Auxiliary to the General Hospi- 
tal of Virginia Beach last 
Thursday at the h(»pital. 

Other new officers are Mrs. 
George E. Phillips St., vice 
president; Mrs. David G. Shel^ 
burne, recording secretary; 
Mrs. William B.Baldwin, corr- 
esponding secretary, and Mrs. 
Spencer Lott, treasurer. 

Sam Feazell, assistant hos- 
pital administrator, gave his 
"congratulations and gratit- 
ude" to the auxiliary for their 
efforts In the last year. 

He said the hospital plans to 
re-apply for HiU-Btirton funds 
to construct a ttiird and fourth 
floor to the existing building and 



to enlarge the central facilities 
"which will be operating at a 
maximum when the new wing 
(extended care) is completed 
this year." 

The hospital presently has 
105 beds, and Feazell said it 
operated at an average of 125 
per cent occupancy for the year 
ending last November. "We def- 
initely have a need," he said. 
In the same year, 6,044 adults 
were admitted, 865 tables were 
born, 3,143 operations were 
performed, 10,609 persons were 
treated in the emergency room 
and 43,269 days of care were 
given. 

The addition is expected to 
cost $5.5 million. An earlier 
application was withdrawn, 
from Hill-Burton, a federal pro- 
gram which provides up to 55 



per cent of funds needed 
hospital construction. ,., . 



for 




w 



ALU/ 



By Carolyn McAllen 



Physical Fitness Is 
For Physically Fit 

According to the President's Council on Physical Fitness, 
exercise is healthy. 1 have my doubts. 

About a year ago, my husband bought two used bikes for us. 
That was fine until I fell off and scraped my knee. 

But worse yet was last Thursday.' The whole family, in a 
"togetherness" effort, went riding around the block. All of a 
sudden the five-year-old cut directly in front of my bicycle, 
and 1 swerved to miss her. Somehow my foot got tangled in a 
fender and I sliced it down the side. 

Friday the only pair of shoes 1 could get on were some old 
sandals with runover heels and flapping soles. Thank goodness 
I didn't have too many places to go. 

Friday night my husband arrived home with a bagful of epsom 
salts. He said he wasn't going to the Armed Forces Ball with 
me limping. I sat and soaked all evening. 

I didn't limp at the Ball. 1 went barefooted. Not really, but 
I wished I had. I was doing fine until somebody stepped on my 
foot, 

I'm either going to be physically unfit or take up isometric 
•xerdses. 

^poddiig of tile Ball, the music, provided by the Navy School 
of Mttrte, was great. Everybody commented on liow good it 
was and wondered who they were until finally an announcement 
wasmte. 

Ow taUematis ccmslsted of an Air Force. Gotq>le and a Navy 
eoq^ tlii OMii carried on a friendly argument as to which 
siffttf iMp JM but pilots. The Air Force man finally admitted 
dfllMt b0»ise "In wis ootBunibered" at the BaU. He also 
adsOtted he conktat Uod oa a carrier. 



It was reported that the hos- 
pital gift shop, operated by the 
auxiliary, had provided $1,500 
for an operating table, an out- 
side vacuum cleaner, for the 
parking lot and a portrait of 
Hunter C. Phelan for the hos- 
pital. 



The auxiliary heard a report 
stating that they had re(ieived 
$2,290.78 from their annual 
fund-raising horse show last 
month. Membership in the aux- 
iliary now numbers 451. This 
year they purchased an obstet- 
rical table for the hospital. 



Luncheon 
Will Be 
Wednesday 

The Council of Garden Clubs 
of Virginia Beach and Surround- 
ing Area will have its annual 
luncheon meeting beginning at 
it):30 a.m. Wednesday, May 29 
at the Ocean Hearth Restaurant. 



After the business meeting, 
the group will adjourn until 
luncheon at noon. Various 
awards will be presented, in- 
cluding those for HANDS win- 
ners. 



Tickets are $2.25 and ad- 
vance reservations must be 
made with Mrs. Richard C. Dun- 
aja at 464-4746. 






.•:' 



^gVIRGINIA BEACH SUN 

Thursday, May 23, 1968 



Kaaaifl80Qao«»a«flta flfl flaaaoaofl8Dflfla«Pflaoa«ioaaa>of«««a««««D »^r , B^««a«««a«o»««Ba»B^*«^q^«^« «««««««»»" '» * ***■ « *« %M X M *JJl 



For the Roger Scotts 



V. 



Dream Home Is Almost a Reality 




Mrs. Scott in her soon-to-be reupbolst- 
ered chair. In the background is the dining 
room table made, by her husband. ^ , 

HEPP Of fers Clinics 
On Family Planning 



Project HEPP has scheduled 
a series of Family Planning 
Clinics for Virginia Beach res- 
idents. 



HEPP stands for Home, Ed- 
ucation, Planned Parenthoodt 
The Virginia Beach Council of 
Church Women United promised 
HEPP their support earlier in 
the year. The closest HEPP off- 
ice is in Portsmouth, but the 
group is trying to set up a local 
office too. 



IJEPP is operating under a 
one year grant from the Office 
of Economic Opportunity and 
with matching funds from the 
Virginia League for Planned 
Parenthood. Already 126 Mat- 
ernal and Child Health Clinics 
have been established in the 
state as a part of the State Pub- 
lic Health system. All medical 
services are to be provided by 
the clinics; the role of Project 
HEPP is solely educational and 
assistive. 



The clinics wlU include a 
film on family planning and a 
question and answer period with 
doctors and nurses present. Dr. 
Madge May, head of the Virginia 
Beach Public Health Depart- 
ment, has arranged with Pro- 
ject HEPP to have the clinics 
in different areas of the city on 
nine consecutive Tuesday even- 
ings, from 6:30 to 9 p.m. 

Clinic dates and locations are 
Robbins Corner Health Center, 
4825 Shell Rd., June 4, 11, 18;< 
Virginia Beach Health Center, 
Artie and 19th Streets, June 25, 
July 2, July 9; Health Depart- 
ment, Princess Anne Court 
House, 2535 Princess Anne Rd., 
July 16, 23, 30. 

For appointments and/or 
transportation, call 397-8331. 
Volunteers are also needed to 
provide transportation. 



By Carolyn McAllen 

"Roger called and told me I 
could get the chair reupholst- 
ered," laughed Beverly Scott, 
wife of Virginia Beach's new 
city manager, shortly after the 
jinnouncement of his selection. 

The chair, along with a mat- 
ching sofa and their "dream 
home" had awaited the decis- 
ion of City Council, "I never 
expected to actually live in the 
house," she admitted. "I'm al- 
ways the pessimist." 

The house in question is un- 
der construction in Larkspur 
Forest, using plans designed by 
the Scotts ten years ago. It is 
a large Queen Anne ranch style 
home with a roof of hand-split 
cedar shakes. 

"I couldn'^ imagine living 
in a state ^yim all the histori- 
cal background Virginia has 
in anything but a colonial type 
home," The two-story house 
stands on a corner lot which 
has a beech tree, estimated 
to be 400 years old, shading 
the front yard". " 

Commenting on the size of 
the large dining room, Mrs. 
Scott ejqplained, "All our rel- 
atives are from North Carolina 
and it's a six hour drive. They 
have to stay awhile. We'U fill it 
up." 

Another feature, which is 
rarely seen in today's homes, 
is a large pantry in the kitchen. 

"Roger is going to put up all 
the wallpaper and do the inside 
painting," said Mrs. Scott. "He 
likes to work with his hands, but 
he hates to work in the yard. 
We've never even owned a lawn 
mower." 

The house, when completed 
in June, will be painted a sub- 
dued antique ^gold, she said. 

The Scotts currently occupy 
an apartment in Colonial Arms, 
where they moved this spring 
after selling their home in King- 
ston. Mrs. Scott drives their 
two daughters, 10 and 11, to 
Kempsville Elementary School 
each day since they no longer 
live in the Kingston school dis- 
trict. 

"That's where they'll be go- 
ing next year, and we didn't 
want them to have to change 
schools twice. They let them 
in at Kempsville since we had 
already purchased the lot for 
the house." 



Although the Scotts are both 
natives of Winston-Salem, they 
have not lived in North Caro- 
lina since their marriage. "We 
were childhood sweethearts, so 
to speak, although we didn't go 
to the same high school." They 
attended colleges 200 miles 
apart and after two years de- 
cided to get married. He was 
majoring in art and she in 
speech. 

After their marriage, he 
transferred to Virginia Poly- 
technic Institute to major in 
civil engineering. During his 
senior year he was commuting 
80 miles a day from Roanoke 
and holding down three jobs, 
including one as assistant to 
the Roanoke city manager, who 
advised him to go into, muni- 
cipal administration. 

During this same time, be- 
tween the two babies, Beverly 
and Roger were earning extra 
money designing homes in their 
basement. "I became his 
draftsman," she says. — — 

After graduation, the Scotts 
lived in Albany, Ga. for two and 



a half years where he was assis- 
tant city manager. Beverly Scott 
did hii^ fashion modeling, took 
part in the little theatre and 
taught retarded children while 
there. 

The Scotts are mulU-tal- 
ented. Not on)y does B^'^'erly 
make^most of her own clothes, 
she alsojirakes hats. Rfer hus-^; 
band, sfie said, made almost 
all their furniture except in the 
living room, and she put the 
finishing touches on iti He's 
now working on shutters for the 
new house made from aluminum 
offset press plates, hammering 
ta desip of nail holes in them. 

They are members of the 
Carolina June German, Jaycees 
and Jaycetfes, and she is a 
member of the Colonial Circle 
of Kings Daughters * 

Commenting on her husband's 
appointment, she said, "I'm 
glad, but I know his work is just 
beginning now. I don't think most 
people realize how experienced 
he really is in city administra- 
tion. But he's been working at 
it ever since he was in college." 




53 



Mrs. Scott looks over the new house. 



10 Compete for 1968 Lotus Queen Title 



s 




Enjoying the hors d'oeuvres at Saturday 
night's Armed Forces Ball at the Civic 
Center were Mrs. C. R. Vatidis and Lt, 
Cdr. Vatldis.About600 officers and civil- 
ians atteded the second annual ball. 



Virginia Beach's 14th Lotus 
Queen will be crowned this sum- 
mer, chosen from a field of ten 
of the city's lovliest teenagers. 

Lotus Festival activities, 
sponsored by the Cape Henry 
Women's Club, will begin the 
night of July 17 at The Cavalier 
when Col. Thomas Emery, com- 
manding officer at Ft. Story, 
will crown the new queen. Mas- 
ter of ceremonies for the even- 
ing will be Rick Allen, ann- 
ouncer for WVAB radio. 

19|8's Lotus Queen will be 
decided by popular vote. Each 
contestant will have votingbox- 
es located in places of business 
throughout the city, with her 
picture on the boxes. Votes will 
be a penny a piece. Proceeds 
from the Festival Queen elect- 
Ion will be equally divided be- 
tween the girls' respective 
sponsors and the Cape Henry 
Woman's Club. 

Contestants vleing for the 
crown last worn by 1967 Lotus 
Queen Linda Dixon, of First 
Colonial High School, are Char- 
lotte Wade, Knapp High School 
(N.C.) sponsored by the Wom- 
an's Auxiliary to the Knotts Is- 
land Fire Dept. and Rescue 
Squad; Kattty Groceman, First 




Pictured in front of the Civic C enter are Lotus Festival cand- 
i dates. Misses Wade, Groceman, Braswell, Ahles, Mays, 1967* 
Queen Linda Dixon, Thurston, Van Canagan, Snyder, Norris and 
Grinstead. 



Colonial, sponsored by the 
Lynnhaven-Ltttte Neck Civic 
League; Pam Braswell, Bay- 
side, sponsored by the Bay- 
side Keyettra; Eve Ahles, Prin- 
cess Anne, sponsored by Court 
Stella Marls #1881 Catholic Dau- 



ghters of America; Kathy Mays, 
Princess Anne, sponsored by 
Princess Anne Junior Civitan; 
Donna Thurston, Cox, spon- 
sored by the Cox Keyettes; 
Sheila Van Canagan,/{*(incess 
Anne, sponsored by the Prin- 
cess Anne Woman's Clifl) of 



Virginia Beach. Shirley Snyder, 
Cox, sponsored by ttie Wolf&- 
nare Plantatioi Garden Clidi; 
Barbara Norris, Bayside, spon- 
sored by tiie Fraternal Order 
of the Eagles #3204; Bonnie 
Grinst^d, Kellam, Tabernacle 
Methodist Church. 



1 » w « •^-^ 



ThMfdaif, May 23. 1968 



Virginia Booch Sun 



Deadly Hide and Seek Takes Place at Sea | 



Pc^9 



Itie day was perfect -dear 
aadcod- as tbe attack airt^ 
carrier USS Randolift cruised 
some 50 miles off the coast of 
Virginia Beach, while her of- 
floers and crew were making 
final preparations for an anti- 
submarine warfare exercise. 

On tbe hrl^e the Randolph's 
skipper, Capt. Wynn V. Whid- 
6&i, ^Htio resides with his wife 
Melissa and their four daugh- 
ters in Bay Colony In Virginia 
Beach, while checking tbe sUitus 
of pre|>aratlons was chaining 
Qie slKnlflcance of the exercise 



to those of us who were his 
guests for the (by. He was re- 
laxed and self assived as he 
prepared for the impottent day 
ahead. On the flight deck men 
were fueling aiKl arming air- 
craft with rock^ and 6epQx 
charges, while the flight crews 
were r«:dvlng their last mimrte 
briefings. 

The sea was calm and there 
was little wind as the Randol{A 
rendezvoused with three des- 
troyers from Newport R. I., 
and Patuxent, Md. the USSWal- 
dron, USS Daniels, USS Dupont; 



and the submarine USS Slrago 
flso from Patuxeirt. 

Today's problem would con- 
sist of the Slra^ portrayii^ 
the role of an enAny sub at- 
tempting to sink the Randolph, 
while the carrier's planes and 
helicopters joined the destroy- 
ers in seeking out aul des- 
troying Qie sub before it was 
able to carry out it's missl(Mi. 

VHiile this was only another 
training exercise to Uiose men 
of the U.S. Atlantic Fleet Hun- 
ter Killer Force, their actions 
and e]g)ressions were those of 




Part of the aircraft attached to the Randolph included propeller- 
driven two and four engine planes and jet helicopters, here shown 
with rotor blades folded. "< . 




The destroyerDaniels and the submarine Si rage pass jn review 
k piiijw^he^liibMeck of th^bRstnclalphas visitdr/s from -NtAT^Jcoufl- 
tHes who were attending the Armed Forces Staff C o I Tege watch 
with interest. 




the same seriousness as could 
be expected If the Sirago were 
an oiemy svt waiting outttere. 

Swklenly, ttie Sragosdbmer- 
ged l>Meath the surface of the 
Atlantic, as the destroyers wove 
a criss-cross pattern thrcHigh 
waters around the Randolph 
searching the sub cnrt l>y use of 
sonar. On the Raado^di, flight 
crews had mumed tbelr air- 
craft, and the laundilng of 
planes was accomplished smoo- 
thly and quickly. Sonar equipped 
Sea King helicopters, working 
in conjunction with the destroy- 
ers, and tracker aircraft loca- 
ted the killer sub. ' * 

Men of the Hunter Killer 
Force for the next two hours 
demonstrated the modern day 
techniques involved in destroy- 
ing an enemy sub. Some of 
these techniques involved the 
time-proven method of drop- 
ping depth charges from air- 
craft flying above the sub's 
location. Others included the 
launching of a drone helicopter 
from the destroyer USS Wal- 
dron, which is guided electron- 
ically to the sub's Iposltion, 
where it releases a torpodo, 
equipped with a parachute, 
which when it reaches the water 
will "home in" on the sub for 
the kill. 

The destroyer USS Dupont 
demonstrated the effectiveness 
of a "hedge hog" attack in 
destroying a sub. Projectiles 
are launched from the deck of 
the destroyer in a circular 
pattep over the sub's location 
where they explode. Missiles 
were brought into play In a 
demonstration by the destroyer 
USS Daniels. Pulling abeam of 
the Randolph the Daniels fired 
an ASROC missile from a plat- 
form on deck, which upon en- 
try into the water separates 
from it's rocket, and » homing 
torpedo searches out the sub. 

Planes of the Randol|di's air 
wing, in addition to dr(qping 
depth charges, also demonstra- 
ted the use of alr-to-sur£ace 
rockets which when fired from 
the planes inflict damage to the 
hull of a submerged sub. l^n 
completion of their missions the 
planes returned to the flight 
deck of the Randolph, as the 
destroyers regrotqied around 
Qie carrier to take up escort 
duty. 

Although the day was a busy 
one for Cafk, Whidden, with his 
mind constantly occqiiad with 
the many facets of oversetUig 
this gigantic (^ratloD, he took 
time to talk with the press and 
to invite us to an off the record 
discussion with Rear Adm. 
Charles S. Mlnter, Jr., Com- 
mander Hunter Killer Force, 
U. S. Atlantic Fleet. During 
this discussion Mlnter and 
Whidden expressed nottdng but 
praise In the capabiilttes of our 
Navy's ASW Forces, and the 
men who man the ships and 



The planes 
A submari 
another. 



raceaway after dropping depth charges during exercies. 
ne below would have noticed their presence one way or 



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planes which make q) this force 
in their ability to keep tiie sea 
lanes open as well as being 
ready to protect our shores. 

They look upon their parti- 
cular mission as extremely im- 
portant, especially in this age of 
nuclear sute than can stay sub- 
merged for so long. After the 
demonstrations off the coast 
of Virginia Beach it was evi- 
dent just how seriously every- 
one takes his job. 

The stiHlents of the Armed 
Forces Staff College from a 
number of NATO counfrles were 
also aboard that April day. It 
was all a part of their training, 
but they were as impressed as 
the members of the press. 




Kiley Foresees 
No Bridge Soon 



Capt. Whidden 




"I hope I live long woufl^ to 
see it," laughed Cbarle* Kiley, 
dfrector of the Virginia Beach 
Dept. of PubUc Works. 

He was refer ring to the build- 
ing of a twin span tS. the Rudee 
Inlet Inridge which comwcts 
Pacific Avenue with Goseral 
Booth Boulevard. Both though- 
fares are four-lane. Thebrldge 
is two-lane. 

Kiley confirmed the fact ttat 
City Engineer Wlnst(xi Hollo- 
man has submitied aprelimin- 
ary set of plans for a second 
span, but said there is definitely 
no plan to build such a bridge 
in the near future. 

"I am sure it will be built 
someday, as the demaml re- 
quires," said Kiley, "but right 
now, it isn't necessary." 

He added that the south end 
of the beach has already grown 
considerably in recent years 
arh that a great deal of addi- 
tional growth is expected, but 
he also said that it could be 
many years before all this 
would demand a new bridge, 

"It would also depend on 
water and sewer service," said 
Kiley, "which the city does not 
have there now or plans for at 
present," 

Kiley admitted that a tunnel 



under ttie Inlet mif^ not 16e 
such a bad idea eittter. J^ 
present span was built i£\. 
cost of a little more ^lan 
$700,000 ami opened to tnS^t 
last year. ;; 

"I am certain the state ;^ 
tended a twin span Uiere sOTif- 
day," said Kiley. "The pr«|MBt 
bridge has a sidewalk oq~o^ 
side. When tiiey built thrfli^ 
bridge over Lynnhaven'Iitfet 
they only put in one sidewa)!, 
and the other si»n they toHt 
later had the sidewalk onJthe 
opposite side." 

AlUiough traffic on the SOtith 
end of the beach lias be«a,tt(- 
cr^slngly heavy in ret!^ 
years and is expected to~g^ 
heavier still with the opdUtt^ 
of Rudee Inlet, (See relate 
story on Rudee Inlet) the s6(!dht) 
span-or a tunnel-is still ptriT- 
bably years away. 

VFWAppoinii^ 

Joseph A. Scerra of Gardner^ 
Mass., Commander-ln-Chi^>«f 
the Veterans of Foreip Wars 
of the United States, has ann- 
ounced the appoint m»ni«f 
Woodrow Hawley of Capehatt 
Road, Ft. Story, Virginiiajjtt 
National Aide-de-Camp;^" Re- 
cruiting Class, V.P.W. . ^ 



Bank Names Dr. Fletch^ 



Coming home after the exercises is this 
SE-2 about to land on the deck of the USS 
Randolph. * ■ 

Conservationists Needed 



Tom F. McGourln, state con- 
servationist, USDA Soil Con- 
servation Service, has recentiy 
advised any young people plan- 
ning tQ attend or now attaiding 
college to acquaint themselves 
with the career o{q;)ortunities 
available In soil and water con- 
servation. 

The Job of a soil conserva- 
tionist is always interesting ac- 
cording to McGourln. One day 
you may be engineering a farm 
pond; the next day helping a 
landowner apply erosion confrbl 
practices to his land; and per- 
haps the third day workiiK with 



Conservation District officials 
on a flood control project. 

The Soil Conservation Ser- 
vice, which provides technical 
and engineering assistance to 
landov^Tiers through Soil and 
Water Conservation Districts, 
is in need of college graduates 
who would like this type of 
work. We also hire undergrad- 
uate students for summer em- 
ployment McGourln said. 

Students who think they might 
be interested in pursuing con- 
servation work as a career 
should contact their local USDA 
Soil Conservation Service«r^ 



Dr. Charles P. Fletcher has 
been elected to the Virginia 
Beach Board of First & Mer- 
chants National Bank. The ann- 
ouncement was made here by 
E.C. Church, senior vice presi- 
dent for the bank's Vlr^nla 
Beach area» . ^ , . , 

First & Merchants twenty- 
man board here is active in the 
guidance and development of 
business for the bank and for 
the community. 

Dr. Fletcher received his 
doctorate in dental surgery 
from the Medical College of 
Virginia in Richmond. He has 
been In practice for 12 years 
in KempsviUe. 

In civic and business activi- 
ties he is a member of the School 
Board for the city of Virginia 
Beach, a member of the Men's 
Democratic Club, a director of 
the Princess Anne Investment 
Corporation, a director of the 



VIRGINIA BEACH SUN and 
WVAB radio. 

He has-been an elder: 'In the 
Virginia Beach First Presby- 
terian Church and is a member 
of the division on court diitite, 
Norfolk Presbytery. .,; 




Dr. F^^tcher 



Nohods I'lsi' ouiUb- 
a car under $2000 
willi ail these features. 



ihe Renault 10 has as standard equipment; 

1. 35 m.p.o. 2. 4 doors 3. 4-wheel disbrakes 4. A sealed 
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6., Two speed 84 m.p.h. 7. 11 cubic feet of trunk capacity 
8. Reclining seats 9. A 5 main bearing engine 10. Rack and 
pinion steering 11. A 30 foot turning circle 12. A separate 
compartment for spare tire 13. Engine over the drive wheels 
14. 15 inch wheels is. A 2-speed hot water heater and double 
outiet defroster 16. Draft free ventilation 17.' 4-wheel inde- 
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Unique 12 months unlimited mileage warranty 20. 2-speed 
electric wipers & washers 21. Price under $2,00O-way under 
$2,000. s 

Delivered Fully 

Equiped In Norfolk 

$95 41 Month 

Down After 

1/3 Down 



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Charters/Tours/Package Express 

VIRGINIA BEACH BUS TERMINAL 
V I8th St. at Pacific Ave. Dial GA8-Z002 y 



Trailways 




Trailways 

easiest travel on earth 



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Virginia Beach Sun 



Thursday, May 23, 1968 



Make Sure You Can Put It Together 



Witt sanner close at hand, 

.now is tlie time to prepare 

_ ^ the outdoor cooking sea- 

...Bring your barbecue out of 

storage, clean it up, inspect 

Ua any rust spots and touch 

tbfiffi. up it necessary. Then 

.lay in a supply of charcoal 

,sujd. you'll be ready for that 

.first pleasant evening when the 

.family moves outdoors and dad 

i;elieves mom of her cooking 

:ciiores. 

!| '"If you|re planning a new baf- 

I; jjecue purchase, now isthetime 

s K'shop while stores have a 

i!l]iU'.;^ock of new 1938 models. 
'.B>tfD find variety, for with 
'Surveys reporting that seven 
lilll' of ten American families 
WSk outdoors frequently, bar- 
Tjeciie designers have been busy 
eh^neering grills to suit ai- 
nrost every mood and every 
(wciiasion. 

■ For years, the bowl -shaped 
brazier barbecue has been the 
single most popular style, but 
4oday retailers report a grow- 
ing trend toward larger, bet- 
ter.<equipped wagon and kettle- 
-style barbecues.' With their 
smoker cabinets, work shelves, 
ovens and more precise fire 
controls, these units are vir- 
tually outdoor kitchens, per- 
tfectly capable of turning out 
A. fidl-course dinner. At the 
other end of the cost scale 
ire the small, compact "con- 
venience" grills — ideal for 
packing in the family car for 
picnics, camping or even for 
tailgate parties at the ball- 
fark. 

As a result, today's outdoor 
cook can select from among 

' dozens of different barbecue 

designs with prices ranging 
from a few dollars to more 
than a hundred. With this ar- 
ray of different shapes, sizes 
and prices, careful selection 
of your new barbecue can both 
save you money and enhance 
your reputation as on outdoor 
chef. Both novice and experi- 
enced barbecuers should "shop 
around" carefully says Frank 

k ^— L^elyong to Tonka Corpora- 

|^< TlSBpa leading barbecue manu- 

1^ facturer. 

P Here are some guidelines 

Tonka suggests for prospec- 
tive barbecue purchasers: 

* Select the barbecue that 
best fits your cooking neett^^ 
For simple grilling of hot dogs, 




Barbaeiwt com tn iotmnt 
mi iatuf of ilupH, 
prl«M wd itMt. 



AiMiUr eoBM bafoN ttw 
eookout. Tin ••«« elxf 

•hOUld HlMtyM •»ll7- 

put-to|tth*r b<rb(su(. 



Two-btrbteiM fuillttt can 
picnic or r««tt, an bivfara 

or 1 rull-««ttrM dlnnar. 



^ 



thing and hands. You'll find 
a bulbrtype clothe sprinkler 
or water pistor handy for dou- 
sing cooking flart-ups and a 
sash-siz*^ paint brush can't be 
beat for applying -barbecue 
sauce. 

* Finally, take care of your 
barbecue ahd it will repay you 
with the fun and flavor of tas- 
ty outdoor meals. A tarpaulin 
or heavy plastic cover can be 
purchased to protect the unit 
while left outdoors. To pro- 
long cooking life, line the in- 
side with aluminum foil. It sim- 
plifies cleaning and increases 
cooking efficiency by-r^ 
heat. 

QUESTION 
BOX 



VIRGINIA BEACH LAWNS & GARDENS 

Edited by four turf and garden authorities living in Virginia^ach. 



Exclusive in the Sun 



Now Is Critical Time in Lawn Care 




A nicely manicured lawn will 
do a great deal to enhance the 
beauty of your plantings. There- 
fore, tliis week, we will discuss 
some good lawn management 
practices which are necessary 
to maintain a healthy, vigor- 
ous lawn. 

Mowing practices are ex- 
tremely important. Grasses 
used in this area include var- 
-i.eties of fescues, rough stalk 
Wuegrass, tall fescues, Ber- 
muda and Zoysia and should be 
mowed at a height of 11/2 to 
2 1/2 inches. Windsor Kentucky 
bluegrass and Merion Kentucky 
bluegrass will tolerate closer 
mowing and can be mowed at a 
height of 1 1/4 inchesi they are 



not recommended for this area. 
In shaded areas, red fescues 
and rough stalk bluegrass 
should be mowed at a height 
of 2 to 3 inches. When Ken- 
tucky 31 fescue Is the primary 
grass, a mowing height of 1 1/2 
to 2 inches is desirable. Ber- 
muda grasses should he clii>- 
ped at a height of 1/2 to 3/4 
inches and Zoysia 3/4 to 1 iifbh. 

The most critical time in 
practicing proper mowing prac- 
tices is late spring and early 
summer, the period we are now 
entering. If the grass is cut 
too close during this period, the 
turf will be weakeneid and an- 
nual weeds will invade the lawn, 
Crabgrass seeds require li^t 



hamburgers and steaks, an in- 
expensive table-top model is 
quite adequate and convenient- 
ly portable for traveling. If 
your outdoor cooking plans are 
more ambitious, you'll need 
a larger unit, equipped with^*' 
howl and motorized spit tor ♦ Hoodis will add to the cost 
roasts and fowl, ^^ of basic barbecue units, but 

they perform useful functions. 



erating ease of the adjustment 
mechanism. Most i*eal is a 
design that adjusts the posi- 
tion of tnef Arepan rather than' 
the grill to a number of pre- 
set cooking "positions. 



♦ While durability and per- 
formance are the most impor- 
tant qualities, styling has be- 
come a new consideration and 
recfently-introduced models are 
designed to complement fash- 
ionable patio and deck furni- 
ture. In the barbecue fashion 
spotlight this year is a smart 
square kettle shape with a trim 
single pedestal leg. 

♦ Often overlooked by buyers 
is assembly ease. Most bar- 
becues are sold "knocked 
down" and the purchaser can 
find himself faced with the pro- 
spect of a very late dinner 
while he fits and tightens doz- 
ens of parts and fastenings. 
One manufacturer has eased 
this chore by pre-assembling 
major components at the fac- 
tory and providing easily-han- 
dled hood fasteners and leg 
spckets. 

♦ Fire adjustment is critl- . 
cal for any kind of barbecue 
cooking. The distance from the 
fire to the grill determines 
cooking temperatures. Checki^ 

-carefully for the amount of ad- 
justment provided and the op- 



They reflect heat, a necessi- 
ty for roasting and they shel- 
ter food and fire from the 
wind. 

♦ Once considered extras,' 
spits and motors a.re now in- 
cluded in ^all but the least ex- 
pensive barbecues. Spit bars 
and forks shouId,be sturdy e- 
nough to hold a sizeable roast 
or fowl. An on-off motor switch, 
long electric cord and a hinged 
mounting allowing the motor 
to pivot aWay for convenient 
basting are useful features. 

* Design iimovations have 

made cleaning your barbecue 

a simple job. Fire pans in 

up-to-date ' wagon models are 

removable for quick disposal 

of ashes and double grills are 

sized to fit in the kitchen sink 

or dishwasher for easy clean- 
up. 

? Be sure you have the use- 
ful, nearly essential accesso- 



Vk Mem It( 

DktrO. WEED & FEED GETS 
RID OF 28 COMMON WEEDS. 

FEEDS 56 KIHDS OF GRASS! 

Use NUTRd WEED & FEED as if you were simply fertilizing your la'^. 
The first day after using it, your weeds will still be there. But in a little 
while, they'll start to curl up and wither. Then one day you'll notice 
that your grass is greener and thicker 
than ever before. And your ugly weeds 
will be gone. 

Contains more long-feeding, turf- 
thickening plant food than similar 
products. 

Contains 2,4-D and Banvel D to kill 
weeds^fast. 




Treat and leed 5,000 sq It. 

$1 



'595 



Pick up enough to weed and teed 

i your lawn thii weekend! 

Look for the red and white checkered 

plastic bag at your dealers. 



WEED & FEED 




10,000 iq. ft. bag. 



SAVE (1.00 

, only HO 95 



GOOD LAWNS MAKE GOOD NEIGHBORS!, 



Tl< ,' fHf Sr NEW PRODUCTS THAT PREVENT INSECTS 
ANUffrO YOUR ROSES. AZALEAS AND EVERGREENS. 



?^ttrO ROSE FOOD -1- 
SYSTEMIC INSECT CONTROL 




Fravmti iMhini iniecii by 
• nm mttM Put itound 
thi tooli, lytltiwc inmti 
cMt foet up into •imi ol 
rtM ind Milt intcli nhtn 
tiMy itlKk while tlii or- 
imic piMl iMi lunulliiM' 
ovsly hitfi llw plint 



'^trO AZALEA-EVERGREEN 
FOOD 4- SYSTEMIC INSECT 
CONTROL 



nm*. 



.tIM • lilbt. 



Privtnii whittfliti, ipidit 
milM, leilhopprft md olliii 
ptsll on iitirn (nd evtr- 
licr'ni fftdi till pllnl il- 
muiuneouily Syiltmic Intrc- 
licidt |oei dam llii roolt up 
iiilo Ihc ltiv«i and tiemi lo 
prmtnl initct dami|« 



■jifi . .un • m-uii $1.11 







■J 



BAY51DE HAKDWAHI-. 
4UI-C Short Dr. 

BRYANT HARDWARE 
SI2> Princm Aniw Rd. 

OE HAST HARDWARE 
iW6Vlr|tlilt6«tcl>Blvd. 

FUEL, PEED <> BLDC. SUPPLIES 
IWl * Pt^ttc Ave. 

FUEL-FEED-PLAZA HOME CENTER 

Mil VlrdnU Btacli Blvd. 

CEX 

ilti VtrHnta Bnch Blvd. 

KEMPSVILLE BLDC. MATERIALS INC. 

104 NoiO Witch Duck Road 



WILLIAMS HARDWARE 
>00> VIrttiUi B<ub Blvr]. 



LUMS llARtWAHI 
1609 iMMn Rd. 

cx:eana feed anii iiaiihwaki 
ocHuia 

PLAZA HARDWARE 

3333-17 VlrKlnlaflfafhDK.I. 

ROBBfSS COHNf K IlAHDWAHl 
4B0a Siitll Rd. . 

VIRGINIA BEACH IIAIimVAnE 
329 Vlrjlnli Burh Blvd. . 
WISTVIEW HARDWARE 
6220 Indiu HIvtr Rd. 
WMITIHIIRST CORBETT NIHSEHY 
3392 VIrtlnia Bnch Blvd. 



Q. The plonies are beautiful 
-this. year. How can 1 keep them 
as long as possible after pick- 
Ing7-Mrs, JA, Shorf Drive 

A. In arranging peonies, 
carefully remove all of the fol- 
iage below the water line. This 
will prevent bacterja growth and 
permit the blooms to receive 
adequate moisture. 

Q. 1 used some of that weed 
and feed you have been talking 
about in March and still have 
weeds. I complained to the man- 
ufacturer. What's the matter? 
T.J., Kempsville 

A. You used it too early. For 
weed killers to be effective, the 
air temperature must average 
60 degrees. Try it again. It 
will work well now. 

Q. My hedge needs trimming. 
Is. now a good time to start? 

N.D. -North Virginia Beach 

III. t . 

A. Yes t . . and continue when- 
ever It needs trimming again. 
The new electric hedge clippers 
make the job easy. Clipped 
hedges should have bases as 
wide or wider than the tops; 
The sun must be allowed to pen- 
etrate to the lower parts of the 
hedge. Hedges with "umbrella" 
tops usually are weak and open 




NOW IS THE TIME TO... 



*Prepareyour 
lawn for sum- 
mer. Follow the 
directions In the 
article on this 
page. 



♦Get rid of the weeds in your 
lawn, either by spraying or us- 
ing a weed and feed fertilizer. 

♦Prune your hedges and 
shrubs as new growth begins. 

♦Fertilize your azaleas and 
camellias for their second time. 



after blooming. 

.^ Garden 
•,£7 Personals 



;*-^<^ 




rles for barbecuing. Spatula ^ at the bottoms. Early spring Is 



and fork «ith ^xtra-long han 
dies ar« ^cb^ary Items while 
an exfra-lieavy apron and' as- 
bestos fktves will protect cIo,« 

Agers Meet 

The Nimmo Golden Age Club 
of Mt. Zlon A^ M. E. Church 
met recently in the home of 
Mrs. Ella Jackson Woodhouse 
Oceana Boulevard with Mrs. 
Sara P. Cason presiding. 

Refreshments were served 
and prepared by' Mrs, Luia 
Hyman, Mrs. Ronnie Veiga, and 
Mrs. Sara Mitchell. 



the time to ryiev 
oyilTgro*|ifwfd|es»^^^ 

Q. I'm going to pran^flmw 
petunias and geraniums. Should 
they be fertllized?-Mrs. B.J., 
56th Street 

A. Yes, when planting, use 
a small amount of fertilizer and 
use again once a month. There 
is an excellent flower food on 
the market, 6-22-16, available 
in most stores. Geraniums like 
bone meal and It is good to use 
on them only. Be sure not to 
water your geraniums too much. 
They like a dry soil. 






Whtin yolf leave home for a 
short Holiday and don't have a 
friendly nei^bor to "plantslt" 
for you' the Society of American 
Florists suggests using this 
method: Place the potted plants 
on thoroughly soaked bath 
towels in the kitchen sink, bath 
or laundry tub, out of direct 
Sunlight. Set the water tap so 
one drop of water falls on the 
tower every few seconds. The 
towel will conduct the moisture 
...to tbft, plant , soil. The pots, 
.ahmtn^) ii)U8t ; hayiB,. 4raln 
i.holes in ^^ jaottom. 

Attractive window boxes of 
colorful flowers or lush green- 
ery will greatly help beautify 
your home and will delight the 
eye of passers-by. The trick to 
growing flowering or foliage 
plants in window tioxes is in 
choosing the right plants for the 
place you wish to beautify. A 
sunny or shady location calls 
for the display of different kinds 
of plants. Petunias and geran- 
iums ar^ ideal for sunny loca- 
tions. 



♦M^k. bulbs that are too 
thick and dig them up as soon 
as the toi^ dry. Separate and 
let dry, for replanting this fall. 

♦Get all the color you want 
by visiting your local garden 
center and faking home pet- 
unias, marigolds, geraniums, 
zinnias or ageraturm. You will 
have color all summer. If you 
don't have a window box, p^t, 
one up in a sunny location. 

♦Plant new roses. Some bea- 
utiful new ones this year. Be 
sure to buy only potted roses 
for planting now. 

Dance to Be 
On Deck 

A dance on the hanger deck 
of the USS Forrestal? That's 
what's being planned for the 
benefit of the Forrestal Mem- 
orial Fund which provides, 
among other things, scholar- 
ships for children of service- 
men killed in the fire aboard 
the carrier last year. Admission 
to the dance will be by a do- 
nation to the fund. 

All square and round dancers 
are invited. The dance will be 
sponsored by the Square &Round 
Dance Clubs of the Tidewater 
area with the program conduct- 
ed by Southern Chapter of HRCA 
from 4 to 11 p.m. on Saturday, 
June 1. The Forrestal will be 
at Pier 12 at the Naval Station. 
Spectators are also welcome. 
For further information, call 
587-9806. 



To give new cotton dra- 
peries a trim, tailored look, 
pin pleats vertically at the 
bottom hem. Tie the pleats 
loosely together with a 
lightweight cotton cord and 
let them "set" for four or 
five days. 



Save 38% 

on Famous J^JUweB^ 
Furniture Groups 

By DREXEL "Triune V 

"DeModa" 
By CENTURY "Corsica" 

and "Chartweir 



mt^ 



Stive on the 

Remaining Pieces! 



The ShowptaM 

of Showtait 

Fumitun 



HHm 



0p9nivningt'Til9 



' VA. BEACH 

3605 Va. Beach Blvd. 

(ocrotiframMafttuJ 



Phone 340-3424 



to germinate. By mowing higher 
in May and June, the grass will 
be longer and help shade the 
crabgrass seedlings and pre- 
vent their establishment. 

You shouldn't permit your 
lawn to grow too tall between 
mowings. You should never re- 
move more than 1/3 of the green" 
leaf area at one time. This may 
require more frequent mowings 
when the grass Is growing fast 
in the spring aini fall and less 
mowing during the summer. If 
you do allow your grass to grow 
tall, reduce the height grad- 
ually. Never cut it all off back 
to the proper height in one 
mowing. . 

It is 'Essential to have a sharp 
mower. It not only makes mow- 
ing easier but results in a heal- 
thier better looking turf. A 
sharp mower makes a clean cut 
Instead of leaving grass leaves 
with ragged edges which give a 
whitish cast to the lawn. Reel 
type mowers. If working prop- 
erly, are preferred for fine 
leaved grasses. Although rot- 
ary mowers are more versatile 
any may be needed for some of 
the coarser grasses, they do 
not give as clean a cut. 

In most cases, clipping 
should be removed from the 
lawn. These clippings result 
in a build up of thatch and in- 
crease the possibility of dis- 
ease and Insect problems. The 
small amount of nutrients con- 
tained in these clippings is 
negligible. 

Lawns should have a final 
feeding before the hot days of 
summer. If you have weeds in 



your lawn, now Is the best time 
to apply a weed and feed fer- 
tilizer. TTie weeds will be killed 
and the grass fed, so it can fill 
up the holes the weeds leave 
when they die. Sometimes peo- 
ple complain that theseproduds 
do not work; but in most every 
case, they have j^pUed the pro- 
duct too early. Air temperature 
must average 60 degrees for 
all the weed awl feed products 
to work effectively. Be sure 
the day is not windy— the dust 
may drift onto foliage or nearby 
shrubs or flowers and harm 
them. .. 

Feed your lawn ligMly again 
in July —and It should be well 
fed until fall. Be sure to ask 
your dealer for a fertilizer 
that is safe— something like 
24-6-6, since In July you don't 
want any' fast-acting, so-called 
"hot" fertilizer than can burn 
your lawn. Another good one that 
is hard to find but is good for 
summertime is Borden's 38. 

If our rainfall is not suffie- 
ient, be sure to water your lawn 
once a week, in the evening, and 
water until you know the lawn 
has received 1/2 inch of water. 
An easy way to tell Is set a cof- 
fee can under the sprinkling 
area and measure the depth of 
water. Do this once or twice 
and time it each time. Then 
you'll be able to tell by the 
time lapse,|Bther than measur- 
ing. 

With a little extra care, by 
feeding now and again lightly 
in July, by setting up the heightti 
of your lawn mower and by wat- 
ering when needed, you can have 
a green lawn all summer. 



McCloud Named Manager 



John R. McCloud of Little' 
Neck Road has been named area 
manager for Nutro Turf & Gar- 
den Products, Borden Inc. 
Chemical Division. The announ- 
cement was made by J. R. 
Stiffler, manager. Turf & Gar- 
den Products, who stated that 
Mr. McCloud will managesales 
in the North Atlantic . States. 

McCloud sweeeds Ddn O. 
Newhart, who has 4isigned. 
McCloud has been associated 
with Smith-Douglas, now a part 
of Borden Inc. Chemical Divis- 
ion since 1958 

A native of Norfolk, he is 
a graduate of Oceana High 
School, Virginia Beach; and 
Virginia Polytechnic Institute, 
Blacksburg, Va,, with a degree 
in Agricultural Education. 

New TOPS 
Club Forms 

A ne^ chapter of TOPS (Take 
Off Pounds Sensibly) has been 
formed in the King's Grant 
area. 

Meetings are held at Kings 
Grant Presbyterian Church on 
Little Neck Road at 8 p.m. 
every Tuesday. Anyone inter- 
ested is encouraged to attend 
the meetings. 

For further information, call 
428-2880.' 



N^ Possible To 
Shrink Hemorrhoids 



And Promptly Stop Itching, 
Relieve Pain In Most Cases. 

Science ha.<; found a medication 
with the ability, in most cases- 
'to relieve pain, itching and shrink, 
hcmonhoid!!. In case after case 
doctor.s proved, while gently re- 
lievingpain, actual reduction took 
place. The secret is Preparation 
H"^. It also soothes irritated tis- 
sues and helps prevent further 
infection. Just ask for Prepara- 
tion H Ointment or Suppositories. 




McC loud(Auf(5r 
Studio) 



er. 



McCloud is a mamW and 
past president of SlgmaOiainbda 
fraternity, Blacksburfg, Va. ; 
metnber of Princess Anne Rw- 
itan Club; and a meinber of the 
Princess Anne IWstorical So- 
ciety, Virgini«HBeach. He is 
also a member of the Tidewater 
and Central Virginia TurfgrSss 
Associations, the Soil Conser- 
vation Society of America, and 
Aircraft Owners and Pilots 
Association. He is a member 
of St. Aldan's Ej^iscopal Church, 
Virginia Beach. 

Borden Inc. Chemical Div- 
ision markets the NUTRO line 
of plant foods and pesticides 
for home and garden use and 
Greens & Fairways Turf Foods 
for institutional and golf course 
use. « 

Galilee Women 
Meet Tuesday 

The Women of Galilee will 
have a general meeting, Tue- 
sday, May 28, at 10 a.m. at 
Galilee Episcopal Church. Holy 
Communion will be followed by 
meetings of the new pircles to 
choose their meetings days and 
leaders. A li^t lunch will be 
served. 



Cotton T-shirts and knit 
underwear can be machine- 
dried in the same load with 
bath towels or sheets. Re- 
move before completely dry, 
block to original size, and 
finish \ drying on top of 
dryer. 



Business Investmenf Oitporhmity 

lAWN-A-MAT, Amtrica's fully AUTOMATiD lawn- 
tor* »«fvlc«, has cxcluilvc t«rritery d»at«r fran- 
chitct for sal*. High, rapid return on rttotivoly 
small inv*stm*nt. Low ov*rhoad. On* man op- 
erat*s automalod machin* which f*rlHii*t, r*- 
s**dt, a*rat**, rolls, and tr*att lawn In on* op- 
*raHen, covering 30,000-40,000 sq. ft. p«r day. 
Ady*rti**d in Tim*, Uf*, N.Y. TimM, ate. 0««lan 
grouting $90,000-$SO,000 first y*ar. Rapidly ox- 
panding butin*si. lnt*rost*d? For fwrthor informa- 
tion, writo: 

LAWH'A'IHAf of Tihwofor, Int. 
P.O. BoK W4 
yifffate BH€k, yifffiilg 11451 



Thursday, Mqy 23, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



* Legal Notices 

R28-U. Od and after October 
one, nineteeD Inindred sixty- 
eight, each life preserver re- 
quired t>y Code erf Vlrgtait S 
62.1-196 to be provided hj per- 
sons regularly otrarlng boats 
I ^otter than motortioats for rent 
shall be of a type manufoctoired 
in accordance* with specificat- 
ions established by the Comm- 
andant, United States Coast 
Guard, shall be in good and 
serviceable tnnditfon, and shall 
bear legiUe original manufac- 
turer's marking or label show- 
ing United States Coast Guard 
Approval number for such de- 
vice. 

CHAPTER 29. 
Motorboat Numbering. 

R29-2. The.certificate of 
number for a motorboat shall 
show Qte following: the name 
and address of owner, num- 
ber issued, make, hull mater- 
ial, type of propulsion, length 
overall, use and expiration date. 

COMMISSION OF GAME AND 
INLAND FISHERIES 
j.C. Aaron, Chairman 

5-23-lT 



NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC 

The Commission of Game and 
Inland Fisheries at a meeting 
held in Richmond, Virginia, on 
April 20,. 1968, adopted thefoU- 
owing amended or new regulat- 
ions pursuant to Sections 29- 
125, 29-126 and 29-127 of the 
Code of Virginia, to become 
effective July 1, 1968. , 

CHAPTER 14. Quail. 

R14-1. Except as otherwise 
specifically provided by the 
regulations appearing in this 
chapter, it shall "be lawful to 
hunt quail in the counties east 
.o| the Blue Ridge Mountains 
from the third Monday in Nov- 
ember through February 15, 
both dates' infclusive. 
COMMISSION OF GAME AND 
INLAND FISHERIES 
J.C. Aaron, Chairman 

5-23-lT 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 16th 
day of May, 1968. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Charles W. McCawley, Plain- 
tiff, against , . .,,i.. ,',,. 
^ Ann G. McCawley, DefepaaM,... 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Mensa Et Thoro to 
be later merged into a divorce 
A Vinculo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being, 3249 
Deerpark Drive, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia; that after a 
due and diligent search the 
" defendant cannot be located in 
the State of Virginia, and to 
the best of plaintiff's know- 
ledge, the defendant is i non- 
resident. It is ordered that she 
do ajppear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect her interest in 
this suit. 
A copy-Test: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 

Mr. James R. McKenry, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles & McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-23-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the I6th day 
of May, 1968. 

ORDER" OF PUBLICATION 
4 Gary G. Frederick, Plaintiff, 
against 

Agnes C. Frederick, Defen- 
dant. 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to (Atain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii, 
or in the alternative a Divorce 
A Mensa Et Thoro, to be later 
merged Into a Divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds of 
adultery, or In the alternative 
desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant (s not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office ackiress being 6922 
West 6lst Street, Chicago, Dl- 
Inols. It is ordered that she 
do sgppear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
* of , and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect her interest in 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLB NEWMAN, D.C. 

Mr. James R. McKenry, 
Attys. 

Brydges, Broyles 4 McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-23-4T 



Poge n 



*L^I Notices 

COMMONWEALTH olVIHGINU 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Cirodt Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 20th day 
of May, 1968. 

Nancy Horton Welch, an in- 
fant, a^ 19 years, l^ her Mo- 
th^ and next frioKl, Beulah M. 
HortoQ, Plaintiff, 
against 

Tommy Kelly Welch, Defen- 
dai^ 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a di- 
vorce from the bonds of mat- 
rimony (A Vinculo Matrimonii) 
from the said defendant, upon 
the groimcb of desertion, for 
more than the one (1) year stat- 
utory period pursuant to Sect- 
Ion 20-121.01 of the 1950 Code 
of Virginia, as amended. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being, P.O. 
Box 66393, Houston, Texas. It 
is ordered that he do appear 
here within 10 (ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. 
A copy— Teste: 

JOHN v.* FENTRESS, CLERK 
Phyllis Newman, D.C. 
John K. Moore, Atty. » 
BRYDGES, BROVLES & MC- 
KENRY, ATTYS. 
1369 Laskin Road, , 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-23-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 16th day 
of May, 1968. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Barbara Lee Sullivan, Plain- 
ti^, against 
John Dale Sullivan, Defendant. 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a mensa et thoro to be 
later merged into a decree of 
divorcee a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginih, the last known 
post office address being t/o 
General Delivery, Falrland, In- 
diana. It Is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be ne- 
cessary to protect her biterest 

in, this suit. 

'X'(.ow^iUlifej^:.n.J' ::■ '"■ :.; >'• - .."• v^\i' 

.JpHir'T.^' FENTRESS, GtERK 
PfiYLLE^NEWMAN^D.C. 

James Mack Austin, Atty. 
917 General Lee Drive, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23456 
5-23-4T 



NOTICE 



Virginia: 



The regular meeting of the 
Council of the City of Virginia 
Beach will be held in the Cir- 
cuit Court, City Hall, on Mon- 
day, May 27, 1968, at 10 A.M. 
at which time persons wiU be 
heard for and against the fol- 
lowing proposed changes of zon- 
ing, use permits, etc.: 

I. Application of Virginia Na- 
tional Bank, by Kaufman, Ober- 
ndorfer and Spalnhour, Attor- 
neys, for a change of zoning 
from Agricultural District (A- 
R) to Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 3 (C-L3) on certain pro- 
perty located on the Southeast 
corner of Princess Anne Road 
and Court House Drive, run- 
ning-a distance of 158 feet along 
the South side of Princess Anne 
Road, running a distance of 718 
feet along the East side of 
Court House Drive, running a 
distance of 135 feet along the 
Southern property line, and run- 
ning a distance of 703 feet along 
the Eastern property line. Said 
lots are designated as Lots 10 
and 11, Court House Acres. 
(Court House Area) Princess 
Anne Borough. 

II. Application of Nusbaum Real 
Estate Trust, by J. Peter. Hol- 
land, III, Attorney, for a change 
of zoning from Agricultural 
District (A-R) to Limited Com- 
mercial District 3 (C-L3) on 
certain property located on the 
Southwest comer of Princess 
Anne Road and Court House 
Drive, running a distance of 
155.8 feet along the South side 
of Princess Anne Road,nffining 
a distance of 720.3 f(>et along 
the West side of Court House 
Drive, rnnnlng a distance of 
151.15 feet along the Southern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 732.8 feet along the 
Western prqwrty line. (Court 
House Area). Princess Anne 
Borough. 

m. AppUcation ctD t }A Mo- 
tors for a Use Permit to op- 
erate a osed car fales on cer- 
tain property located on ttie 
West side of Diamond ^rlnp 
Road beginning at a politf 200 
feet more or less North of 
Northampt(» Boulevard, run- 
ning a distance of 152 feet 
along the West side of Diamond 
SktringHI RoAd, rwinlog a dls- 



ai^ do what m&y be necess- 
rWb protect her interest In 



* Legal Notices 

tance of 120 fe^ along the 
Northern property line, running 
a distance of 145 feet along the 
Western property line aiMl run- 
ning a distance of 75 feet along 
the Southern property line. 

(Burton Station-Diamond 
Springs Area). Bayside Bo- 
rough. 

IV. AK)lIcatlon of Ferebee's, 
Inc. by Kellam and Kellam, 
Attorneys, for a Use Permit 
to construct a pumping station 
on certain property located on 
the North side of Proposed South 
Boulevard b^innlng at a point 
110 feet East of Proposed 
Brentwood Crescent, running a 
distance of 50 feet alcmg the 
North side of Proposed South 
Boulevard, running a distance 
of 105 feet along the Western 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 85 feet along the East- 
ern property line, running a dis-- 
tance of 43.01 feet along the 
Northern property line as shown 
on proposed Subdivision of 
Windsor Woods, Section 11. 
(Windsor Woods Area). Kemps- 
vlUe Borough. 

John V. Fentress, City Clerk 
By: Juanlta S. Grlmstead, De- 
puty City Clerk 

5-16-2T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 7th day 
of May, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Spencer Berger, Plaintiff, 
against 

Patricia Gent Berger, Defen- 
dant. 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two-year separ- 
ation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post offlbe address t)elng c/o 
General Delivery, Washington, 
D.C. It is ordered that she do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, ai 
ary 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Mr. H. Calvin Spain, Atty. 
c/o Brydges, Broyles & Mc- 
Kenry, Attys. , ,j 
1'369 Laskin Road^.<K tr- — 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-16-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 7th day 
of May, 1968.-—^-—^-^ 

Jack Wesley JarvIs, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Mary Ann Jarvis, Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The. object of this suit is 
foj the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion for 
more than a two year period. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Gen- 
eral Delivery, Baltimore, 
Maryland. It Is ordered that 
she do appear here within 10 
(ten) days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may be 
necessary to protect her In- 
terest In this suit. 

A copy-Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 

Mr. W. Leigh Ansell, Atty. 
Messrs. AnseU, Butler & Can- 
ada, Attys. p.q. 
4336 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-9-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of th6 CIfy of 
Virginia Beach, on the 13th day 
of May, 1968. 

Jac(A) Lee BuUuck, Plaintiff, 
aftainst ■^ 

Dorothy Hedpith Bulluck, De- 
fendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit Is to 
obtain a divorce a vinculo mat- 
rimonii from the said defen- 
dant upon the grounds that the 
parties have liv^ separate and 
apart wi&out any cohabitatton 
and without interruption for a 
period of t»'o years. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant Is not a resident of the 
State dr Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Route 
2, Box, 257, Rocky Mount, 
Nortii Carolina, it is ordered 
that she do appear here within 
ten (10) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, a£hd do whiU may 
be nec^sary to protect her in- 
terest In this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
J. CURTIS FRUIT, D.C. 
Mr. Bernard Levin, Atty. 
One Main Plaza East 
Norfolk, Virginia 

5-16-4T 



*Lega! Notices 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Vlr^a Beach, of toe 23th 
day of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Hazel D. Austin, Plaintiff, 
against 

Loland D. Austin, Defendant. 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant,, upon 
-the grounds of 2 (two) years 
continuous separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being c/o 
General Delivery, Hatteras, 
North Carolina. It is ordered 
that he do appear here within 
10 (ten) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, and do whsi may 
be necessary to protect his in- 
terest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs. Brydges, Broyles & 
McKenry, Attys. p.q. 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5r2-5T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 14th day 
of May, 1968. 

Mildred J. Whitaker, Plain- 
tiff, 
against 

Robert A. Whitaker, Defen- 
dant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of deserttog. 

And an affidavit W^lMjbeen 
made and filed that Wdeien- 
dant Is not a resident of )the 
State of Virginia, the last knbwn 
post office address being/P.O. 
Box 541, Gibsonton, Florida. 

It is ordered that he do app- 
ear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. James R. McKenry ,e^Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles & McKenry, 
Attys. « 

1369' Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

9-16-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beaph, on the 13th day 
of May, 1968. 

Emma Walden, Plaintiff, 
against 

Alvester Walden, Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintlfi to obtain a di- 
vorce a vlriculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been used by or in 
behalf of the said plaintiff tc 
ascertain in which county or 
corporation the defendant re- 
sides, without effect, the last 
known post being 708 Cypress 
Avenue, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. 

It Is ordered that he do app- 
ear here within 10 (days) ten 
after duepublication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect his Interest In this suit. 
A copy— Te$te: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. Izaak D. Glasser, Atty. 
4211 E. Indian River Road, 
Chesapeake, Virginia 23325 
5-16-4T 



Virginia: 

In the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach 

Milo E. Emmerson, Guardian 
of the Estate of Patrick Lee 
Emmerson, a mtnor. Pet- 
itioner vs. 

Patrick Lee Emmerson, an 
Infant and Mllo E. Emmerson, 
Guardian of the Estate of Par- 
rick Lee Emmerson, an infant, 
c/6 Elwood J. Wilson, Attorney 
at Law, 

386 Pacific Street 
Monterey, California 93940, 
Defendants.^ 

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN 
NOTICE is here by given that 
Mllo E. Emmerson, of Mont- 
erey, California, duly appointed 
non-resident guardian of Pat- 
rick Lee EmmerSon, a minor 
win apply to the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, on the 7th day of 
June, 1968, at 9:30 A.M., or 
as soon thereafter as he may 
be heard, for authority to re- 
cpver and receive the property 
located in the City of Virginia 
Beach, State of Virginia, to 
which the said Patrick Lee Em- 
merson Is entitled, and to re- 
move the same to Monterey, 
California. All persons having 
an Interest in this matter are 
notified to appear and protect 
their Interests. 
Milo E. Emmerson, Guardian 



* Legal Notices 

of the Estate of Patrick Lee 
Emmerson, a minor, by Bruce 
Murphy of Counsel 
Bruce G. Murphy 
301 25th Street 
Virginia Beach, Virginia \ 

5-9^T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Officer of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 9th day 
of May, 1968. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Stella Mae McGulre, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Claude Garfield McGulre, 
Defendant. 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant ' is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being 
O'Donald Street, Baltimore, 
Md. It Is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect his Interest in 
this suit. 
.A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. VENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Mr. Edward T. Caton, HI, 
Atty. 

Caton & Wright, Attys. 
2508 Pacific Ave., 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23458 
5-16-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, on the 30th day of 
April, 1968. 

Elsie M. Mitchell, Plaintiff, 
against 

William H. Mitchell, Defen- 
dant. 
-ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a di- 
vorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of two years con- 
tinuous separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant^is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post offlce^address being, c/o 
General Delivery, Washington, 
D.C. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publfcatlon hereof, and ' 
do what may be necessary to 
protect his Interest in this suit. 
A copy— Test*: ' < 
" jbHN V. FtNTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWNAM,D.C. 
Mr. James R. McKenry, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles & McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-9-4T 




Legal Notices 36 Home MaiHlOMiice 



dant Is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being. Route 
#1, Box 165, ScherervUle, In- 
diana. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of , and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect his Interest in 
this suit. 
A copy-T«ite: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Messrs Decker & Porter, 
Attys 

307 Board, of Trade Bldg., 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 
' 5-2 

10 Special NoUcet 

REWEAV!NG 

For a reasonable price -those 
skirts, pants and uniforms can 
be ready for wear -anywhere! 
Call 428-1428. 



L^ w re-open your cottage! 
Painting, masonry, concrete, 
carpentiy, plumbtog and win- 
dow washing. Virginia Beach 
Builders & Maintenance Co. 
Call 428-7350. 

PAINTING - interior and ex- 
terior. Free estimates. Work 
done reasonably. Bill Moody 
545-0464. 

Home painting and r^)airs. 
Licensed contractor. Large and 
small jobs. For free estimates, 
call 428-0452. 



>SSSt 



Wanted— Female 



$50 scholarship for beauty 
course to those who quality. 
Oceana, Janaf, and Indian River 
^eauty Academies. 428-3246, 
855-2061 or 420-1645. 



CATERERS - CONSULTANTS 
Weddings; receptions. Every- 
thing furnished at your church, 
home or Dolphin Hotel. Call 
428-5353. 



For sale - first deed of trust On 
multi-family property. En- 
trance to toll road. Write Box 
#210. ^ 

Gentlemen needs ride from 
Virginia Beach to Ocean View 
or Willoughby area. Call 428- 
0466. 

12 Loat-Fouud^^ i^^ 



FASHION CONSCIOUS LADIES 
Are you Interested in good per- 
sonal grooming? Do you like 
to meet people? Have fun while 
you earn! Supplement your In- 
come lart time-full tlme-your 
time. Apply m person only, 
10 A.M. Friday the 24th. 1645 
Laskin Road at Hllltqp. Va,- 

WE WANT TO MEET YOU! 



Woman to part-time - manage 
Antique shop on Va. Beach Blvd. 
Can 499-1000 1-5 P.M. 

41 Help Wanted— Male 

PRESSMAN -yoimg man with 
some ejqperlence In offset print- 
ing to learn setting up and run- 
ning of web offset newspaper 
press. Call VIRGINIA BEACH 
SUN, 428-2401. Ask for Bryan 
Glover. 



EMPLOYMENT 



=«(4lelp Wanted-Mak or Female 



Cat. I year. Black iPersfin 
male. Purple collar withrhlne- 
stones. Lost May 12th. Call 
^425-1550. 

Lost -Brown leather billfold. 
Contents drivers license, cred- 
it cards. Name Is Smith, Dan- 
ville, Va. Call Va. Beach 427- 
6626. Reward. 



AUTOMOTIVE 



- We 



M A u tomo Ml ^ tl'er Side. , 
1965 |oLKSWAteOI<r-1!Bnvertl-^ 
ble, gteen with black top. Radio 
& heater. Perfect condition. 
$1100. 425-1165 after5:00P.M.. 
or before 8:00 A.M. 

BUSINESS SERVICES * 



COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In 'the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the Xlty of 
Virginia Beach, on the 29th 
*daj of April, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Evelyn C. Mills, Plaintiff, 
against ..^ ^„., 

Thomas K. Mills, Defendant. 
The object of this suit is 
for the said plaintiff to ob- 
tain a divorce A Vinculo Mat- 
rimonii from the said defen- 
dant, upon the grounds of Title 
20-91 (9) of the Code of Vir- 
ginia, as amended. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 



ao AppUan^ Services --——-^ 

Vacuum CLEANERS-Hoover. 
Sales and service. Pron^t ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and 
delivery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed and Building Supplies^ Inc. 

_, NOTICE^! 

Contractors L Hot^e Builders- 
Let us help you with that -new 
home-additions -or repairs. 
We can furnish materials from 
basement to attic and aid you 
in financing. 
Phone: Kellam fi Eaton, Inc. 
(1) 426-6221 

428-1688 

426-6937 



New location In Virginia Beach. 
204 Mallbu Towers. Next to 
Millers. Choice positions. Duke 
Personnel Consultants. Call 
340-1528. 

MANPOWER INC. 
URGENTLY NEEDS 

Stenographers 
have immediate assign- 
ments, many adjacent to Vlr- 
2 Beach. 
NO FEE 
Toiri^VWilti jobs when de- 
sired-work on these temporary 
jobs when convenient to you. 
Phone now for Interview and job 
assignment. 627-3661. 
Manpower, Inc. 
733 Boush Street 
_^__ Norfolk, Va. 



so laatmctioBai C oa raw _.. 

I — .. . . — ■'— — !■. I ■ fcr • - 

GUITARS '^^ 

Headquarters for Gfi)Mo,Gr«|^ -^^ 
sch and Fender goiters mi-~ 
ampllflers. We teteh yov %— 
play. Class lessons *on pilw ' 
Mr. Ted Grimes, teacher. Ctos- ' 
ses start now. Call Roirt oA 
Long Music Company. Priaeiss 
Anne, Plaza. 340-7631. 

Musical instrumente. Orf»% * 
drums, piano, gnltic8,.tl«, .* 
Temple of Music, Peodirflke 
Mall. CaU 499-OT51. ^ 

MERCHANDISE £ 

N Articlct Fee Sate — - 

PIANO-old upright. In good oo»^'^ 
dltion and tune. Excellent ftv' '' 
beginner or for restoritle^" 
$75. Can 340-6111. 

Craftsman 24" rotary rldisf . 
mower. 6 H.P. 4 cycle rfW^^ 
Practically new. $140. CStt^ 
340-6705. -.^:::Z 

ROOMS-BOARD "^5 

100 Roomi For Rent *" 

Large furnished air-condi- 
tioned room, bath. Kitchen pri- 
vileges If desired. Call owner. ., 
428-0585. 

Virginia Beach-double or sin- 
gle room. Close to ocean. CaB -r 
428-5703. 

"rental REAL ESTATi. ' 

111 Apartmenta FviririMd 

Garage apartment. 2 bedrooms, 
$100 yearly. Call 428-6428. 

Living room, kitdien,.bedrQOin '■ 
and bath. Convenient to siwpp- 
ing, churches, laundrontl* 
Yearly rental. Pacific Avsam^ 
Call owner. 428-5016, 428-2149. 

I I 'Im I mil .—.—»». 

1 & 2 bedrooms, modern. UviBC 
room, kitchen, bath. AMuttiiras 
minutes walk to beach. Also 
hotel rooms. 428-6713. 

■ lill. II I ■ IMH ■■ I I III I ■ ■'— " 

Austins Court Motel AjMurtsMHti 
206-19th Street. Efftclsncy 
apartmente. All utilities Am- 
ished. Also, 4-room apsrioMst 
and fiirnished rooms. Blodt 
from Bus Station. By ws4k or 



-as-x- 



4S PosKten Wanted— Femate 

I will baby sit for you In my 
home. Reasonable rates. Good 
references. Call 428-7013. 

Secretary, general office. 
Permanent resident. Medical 
office experience. References. 
Mrs. Saunders. 340-8202. 



SO Busineit Opportunities 



HELP WANTED 

Due to expansion of operations, we have the following vacan- 
les with unusual growth potential. 

1. Accountant 

2. Full Charge Bookkeeper 

3. Stenographers 

Salaries Open-Many Company Benefits 

Male or Female Applicants accepted for 

above positions. 

Apply in person 8 AM to 5 PM Monday through 

Friday. 

. ^ / 

United States Sales Corporation 

1353 Laskin Road, Va. Beach 23451 

... or evening appointments can be arranged- 

» Phone Mrs. Pillow, 428-8899. 

an Equal Opportunity Employer 



WOMEN SEWERS WANTED— 
work at home doing simple see- 
ing. We supply materials and 
pay shipping both ways. Good 
rate of pay. Piece work. Write 
Dept . 2W3, Jamster Industries 
Inc., 100 Ashmun, Sault Ste. 
Marie, Mich., Zip 49783. 

bit Inilrurtional Courses 



IK HoMaea-Pumtohcd 

OCEANA-10 minutes firon 
bases. $70 monthly. Nodepoirtt. 
340-8329; 627-4563. 

116 Bntiness Plaoct Fer lUll 

OFFICE SPACE 

Air Conditioned 
, Ample Parking Space 

2407 PACIFIC AVENUE 

W. T. JARVIS, OWNER 
Phone 428-3293 

117 Wanted To Real 

4 bedrooms, 2 baths, den. Un- 
furnished house (First Colonial 
District) by July 1st. 340-314S. 



C u FL E-professional tct- 
demy trained with experlsncs 
desires management of motel 
or apartments. Phone S87- 
0928. between hours of 8 It 4. 



DALE CARNEGIE COURSES- 
Leadership. Speaking. Sales, 
Memory. Human Relations. 
Management. 223 W. York St. 
Call 622-8878. 



LET US CLEAN 
YOUR HOUSE 

Floors, walls, windows etc. 
10% discount with this ad. 
340-6175 



/ MEN WANTED NOW 
/ TO TRAIN AS 
j CLAIMS ADJUSTERS 

Insurance Investigators are badly needed due to the tre- 
•mendous Increase in claims resulting from auto accidents, 
fires, floods, robberies, storms and industrial accidents 
that occur dally. Insurance Adjusters Schools can train you 
to earn top money in this fast moving, exciting, action- 
packed field, full time or part time. Work at your present 
job until ready to switch oter to your new career through 
excellept local and national employment assistance. Mall 
Coupon Today! No Obligation! 



We 



APPROVED FOR VETERANS UNDER NEW GI BILL! 



INSURANCE ADJUSTERS SCHOOLS Dept. W-510 
1872 N.W. 7 Street, Miami, Florida 33125 



Name. 



Age. 



Address. 

City. 

Zip 



State. 



, Phone. 



CLAf f IFIED RAflf 

VR6MM (EACH SUN 



3 to 6 lines 

7 to 14 lines 

15 or more lines 

Display Ads $2.00 per inch 



CONTRACT 

22^10$ 
ZQf} line 
18? Une 



TRANSIT 

30? Une 
28f lint 
26^ line 



■ 



FOR SALE 

Used Aluminum Platts 
25"x36" 

Good for covering Chiclcen Houm floors 
Dog Houto Floort Etc. 
CALL 

Virginia Beach Sun 

Pbonf 428-2401 



— ■»- m^-*-*"- ■'*>-w.»»--v 



P«V0 to 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Elegies Are Proof of Theory 



••■ 



Thursday, May 23, 1968 



IT NEVER FAILS 



* Legal Notices 




A watched pot never boils 
but a cared -for strawberry 
flourishes. The proof is in Walt 
Elver's garden on Bay Colony 
Road, where Elver and his wife 
found two strawberries meas- 
uring four inches in diameter 
on Monday. 

The Elvers, both native Nor- 
folkians who moved to Virginia 
Beach just a few years ago, be- 
gan their strawberry patch with 
eight plants, six of which sur- 
vived, and are making their 
first harvest this year. 

All of the Elver's berries are 
of the prize-winning variety, 
huge, perfect, smelling a lush 
home-grown sweet that super- 
marlcet, cellophane-wrapped 
berries will never smell. Most 
of the berry crop, as well as 
the tomatoes, asparagus and 
sweet peas the Elvers grow, 
are "given away to friends." 
"It's the working, the watch- 
ing them grow I enjoy," said 
Elver, a civilian employe work- 
ing at NAS Oceana with the A- 
6 Intruder, jet attack plane. 
"Planes are exciting to some 
people. To me, this is exciting," 
he said smiling, stretching his 
arm to take in the whole back 
yard where every available 
space was filled with rows of 
plants-and trained vines. 



The life 

OF The 




Mr.liand Mrs. Walt Elvers of Bay Colony 
RoattHlook over their strawberry harvest. 
Twd-'bf the berries, grown in the Elvers' 
backyard/ measure four inches in dia- 



stacked in height, the midwife 
kits supplied by UNICEF would 
be 100 times taller than the 
Empire State Building. 



NO OBLIfiATIQN...FREE DEMONSTRATION MEETING 




^Jf^cess Anne Business College 

%m Virfiiii iMth llvi. 7:27 PM 

FIND OUT HOW TO: 

•Gain Confidence 
•Speak Effectively 
•Improve Memoiy 
•Develop Leadership 
(•Overcome Fear & Worry 

DALE CARNEGIE COURSE 

CALL BOB PORTER-622-8878 

Presented by 





PORTER 



Phil Deane & Associates 
223 W. York St., Norfolk, Va. 



ACROSS 

1. Trick 
5. Moved, 

as a tiah 
». Singing 

voice 
10. European 

capital 

12. Bring upon 
oneself 

13. Stand lo 

14. Narrate 

15. Center 

16. Mature 

17. Sol 

18. Man's 
nickname 

19. Settled, 
as a bird 

21. Undevel- 
oped flowers 

23. Bowlike 
object 

24. Chinese 
, dynasty 

25. A great 
number 

27. Little piece 

30. Dry 
measure 
(abbr.) 

31. Cut, aa 
grass 

32. Hail! 

33. Deficient 
blood 
condition 

36. Dart 
si. Shade of 
red 

38. Bungle 

39. Ablaze 

40. Rugged 
thountain 
crest 

41. Urd, 
butter, etc. 



22. 



CROSSWORD 

42. Spreads 20. Test 

grass to dry 21. The 
court 
DOWN 

1. Revoke 

2. The U.S.A. 
personified 

3. Spirit 

4. Do wrong 

5. European 



country 

6. Hospital 
division 

7. Dry 

8. Deceived 

9. Gigantic 
one 

11. Plants 
15. Wet earth 
17. Dry, as wine 



Aatwcr 



ciHnm:i kiik'it^m'] 

ODBf] □adQQlQ 

Plan aRc ko 

isif] \smm sea 
piHotnn wfflKuiD 

HIIPlQPn EJKEJtlU 



Sweet. 

as 

butter 
24. In 

w;hat 

manner 
,25. Manila 

h*mp 

26. A final 
race 

27. Extinct bird 34. Assam 



If the children protected from 
TB by UNICEF marched four 
abreast, in rows two feet a4)art, 
their procession would circle 
the globe. 



28. Ousts 

29. Mythical 
riv&r , 

31. Distance 
measiu-e 
(pi.) 



silkworm 
.IS. Market. 

place; 
36. Warq^g 

in golf 
.18. aub 




Two Classes 
Plan Reunion 

The combined Norview 1948- 
49 class reunion will be held 
June 28 at the Commodore 
Country Club, beginning at 6 
p.m. Any 1948-49 graduates that 
have not yet been contacted 
about the reunion are asked to 
call Katie Cumbo Childress at 
587-6223 or Roma Barnett Hu- 
ghes at 497-6208. 



JOSH BILLINGS Sms 



V 



^ 



Welcome to SUN Country. 
— The VIRGINIA BEACH SUN Country, that is. 

f^k VIRGINIA BEACH SUN is ^ I I k I our newspaper for and about the 
,C{.;i people of the world's ^^1 ||^V I l*''g*st resort city. 

f— . The SUN is published everyy) ! J I ^J Thursday . . .and it's a good 
bet there'll be an item about you or someone you know. 
So . . . welcome to SUN Country. 










* Legal Notices 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

The Virginia Beach Zoning 
Board of Appeals will conduct 
a Public Hearjing on Monday, 
June 3, 1968 at 8 P.M. in the 
new Municipal Court Building, 
City Hall, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. The following applica- 
tions will appear on the agenda. 

I. W.H. Lyons Jr. requests a 
variance of 3 1/2 feet from re- 
quired 50 feet to 46 1/2 feet 
front yard setback of Lot 7, 
East A 1 ant on, Windy Ridge 
Point. Lynnhaven Borough. 

II. Grosse Pointe Corpora- 
tion requests a variance of 1 
foot from required 10 feet to 9 
feet on side yard setback of 
Lot 27, Block 4, Section 1, 
Lark Downs, Brandywine Drive. 
Kempsville Borough. 

III. W.J. O'Brien requests 
a variance of 15 feet from re- 
quired 30 feet to 15 feet front 
yard setback of Lot 2 and Nor- 
thern half of Lot 3, Block 4, 
Cape Henry, Section D, 8608 
Atlantic Avenue, Lynnhayen 
Borough. 

IV. Ellis B. Boggs requests 
a variance of 9.5 feet from re- 
quired 20 feet to 10 1/2 feet 



THEREFC»{E, on motloDof said 
First and Iferctiaots Natfaxal 
Bank, Execirtor of said dece- 
dent, it is ORDERED that the 
creditors of, and all others 
interested i^ the Estate at 
John H. Stansbory, deceased, 
do show cause, if any they can, 
on the 17tb day of June, 1968, 
before this Court at its court- 
room, against payment and de- 
livery of the net estate of said 
decedent to the legatees en- 
titled thereto under the terms of 
his will, of record in theCIerk's 
Office of this Court, without 
requiring refunding t)onds. 

It is further ORDERED that 
a copy of this ORDER shall 
be published once a week for 
two successive weeks in ttie 
Virginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper published and having a 
general circulation in the city 
of Virginia Beach, Virginia. 
A Copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
J. CURTIS FRUIT, D.C. 

C.J. Collins 
Mann and Collins 
322 Citizens Bank Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

5-23-2T 

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC 

The Commission of Game 
and Inland Fisheries at a meet- 
ing held in Richmond, Virginia, 
on April 20, 1968, adopted the 
following amended or new reg- 
ulations pursuant to Sections 
29-125, 29-126, and 29-127 of 
the Code of Virginia, to be- 
come effective July 1, 1968. 

CHAPTER 3. Bear. 

R3-1. Except as provided by 
local legislation, it shall be 
lawful to hunt bear from the 
second Monday in November 
through December 21, both 
dates inclusive. 



R3-2, relating to the open 
season for hunting bear in coun- 
ties west of the Blue Ridge 
Mountains, it is hereby rescin- 
ded. 

CHAPTER 6. Deer. 

R6-5. The bag limit for deer 

shall be one a license year, 

either sex the last day only, 

in the counties of Alleghany, 

Augusta, Bath, Botetourt, 

Clarke, Craig, Culpeper, Fair^ 

fax, Fauquier (except on the' 

U.S. Marine Corps Base, Quan- 

„ .w ij J *w 1 ...r- Mco), Fredericfe, Giles, Greene, 

North side yard setback awT highland, Lojudoun, Madi^ion. 

variance of 1 foot from re-V^yj^gg^ 'p-^ 5^^^^^ ^^^j^ 



Hop« iz a hfn that lays mote 
eg^ than iM kan hatch out. 



REMOVE 
WARTS! 

Amazing Compound Diaaolvea 

Common Warts Away 
Without Cutting or Burnitig 

Docturs warn picking or scratch- 
ing at warta may cause bleeding, 
Hpreading. Now amazing Com- 
pound W* penetrates into warta, 
dostroya their cells, actually melta 
warts away without cutting or 
burning. Painless, colorlesa 
('nmpound W, used as directed, 
rvniuves common warts safely, 
offei'tively leityes no ugly acara^ 



quired 20 feet to 19 feet on 
South side yard setback of Lot 
34, Section A, Lakeview Shores, 
Lakeside Road. Bayside Bor- 
ough. 

V. Lillie M. Babalas requests 
a variance of 15 feet from re- 
quired 30 feet to 15 feet front 
yard setback and variance of 15 
feet from 15 feet to feet side 
corner setback of Lots 5 and 6, 
Block 3, Section E, Cape Henry 
7202 Ocean Flfont. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST 
APPEAR BEFORE THIS 
BOARD 
Loyd D. Saunders 
Secretary 

5-23-2T 

Virginia: In the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia Beach 
on the 21st day of May, 1968 
In the matter of the estate 
of John H. Stansbury, deceased 
SHOW CAUSE ORDER 

It appearing that a report 
of the accounts of First and 
Merchants National Bank, Ex- 
ecutor of the will of John H. 
Stansbury, deceased, and of the 
debts and demands against his 
estate has been filed in the 
Clerk's Office, and that over 
six months have elapsed since 
tTie" qualification; NOW, 



(except on the U.S. Msffine 
Corps Base, Quantico), Rappa- 
hannock, Rockbridge, Rocking- 
ham, Shenandoah, Spotsylvania, 
Stafford (except on the U.S. 
Marine Corps B&e, Quantico) 
.and Warren. 



R6-5.1. The bag limit for 
deer shall be one a license 
year, either sex on the last 
three hunting days only, in the 
counties of Alberniarle and Lo- 
aisa. "^ -s 



R6-6. The bag limit for deer 
shall be one a day and two a 
Ucense year, one of which may 
be a doe, in the counties of 
Southampton and Sussex and in 
the following military areas: 
Camp Peary, Cheatham Annex, 
Fort Eustis, Langley Air Force 
Base and Naval Weapons Sta- 
tion. 




R6-6.I. The bag limit for deer 
shall be one a day and two a 
license year, one of which may 
be a doe during the last three 
hunting days only, in Fluvanna 
County. 



MOST 

MODERN RUO 

CLIANING 

SPICIALISTS 



R6-8. The bag limit for deer 
shall be one a day, two a lic- 
ense year, bucks only, in the 
counties of Accomack, Amelia, 
Amherst (east of UJS. Route 
29), A^ximattox, Buckingham, 
Campbell (east of l^outhern 
Railroad), Charles City, Char- 
lotte, Chesterfield, Cumber- 
land, Dinwiddle, Goochland, 
Halifax, Hanover, Henrico, 
James City, Lunenburg, Mec- 
klenburg, Nansemond (&tpor- 



* Legal Notices 

tion east of a line established 
by Acts 1950, c. 83, as im&ti- 
ed by Acts 1958, c. 40), Nel- 
son (east ot Route 151), New 
Kent, N(Mtoway, Pittsylvania 
(east of Southern Raibroad), Po- 
whatan, PriiK^ Edward, prince 
George, Surry and York (ex- 
cept Camp Peary, Cheatham 
Annex and Naval Weapons Sta- 
tion), and in the cities of Ches- 
apeake, Hampt(Mi (except Lan- 
gley Air Force Base), New- 
port News (except Fori Eustis) 
and Virginia Beach. 

CHAPTER 16. Raccoon. 

R16-3.I. It shall be lawful to 
hunt raccoon in the national 
forests east of tiie Blue Ridge 
Mountains and on Commission- 
owned lands east of the Blue 
Ridge Mountains, with the ex- 
ception of Hog Island and Wes- 
ton Wildlife Refuges, from the 
third Monday in November 
through January 31, both dates 
inclusive. 



R16-6. It shall be lawful to 
hunt raccoon in the national for- 
ests west of the Blue Ridge 
Mountains and on Commission- 
owned lands west of the Blue 
Ridge Mountains, with the ex- 
ception of Clinch Mountain 
Wildlife Management Area and 
Hidden Valley Wildlife Mana- 
gement Area, from the first 
Monday in November through 
January 5, both dates inclusive. 

CHAPTER 18. Turkey. 

R18-1. Except as otherwise 
specifically provided in the gen- 
eral statutory law and in the 
replations appearing in this 
chapter, it shall be lawful to 
hunt turkeys from the tltfrd 
Monday in December through 
January 15, both dates inclusive, 
in the counties east of the Blue 
Ridge Mountains. 

..... .-—ft-*,- 



R18-3. There shall be a con- 
tinuous closed turkey season, 
except where a special spring 
season for bearded turkeys is 
provided for in R18-2.1, in the 
counties of Accomack, Allegh- 
any (in the Gathright Manage- 
ment Area only), Arlington, 
Bath (in the Gathright Manage- 
ment Area only). Bland, Bucha- 
nan, Carroll, Charles City, 
Clarke, Dickenson, Floyd, Fra- 
nklin, Gloucester, Grayson, 
Greene, Greensville, Hanover, 
Henrico, Henry, Isle of Wight, 
James City, King George, Lan- 
caster, Lee, Madison, Mathews, 
Middlesex, Nansemond, New 
kent, Northampton, Northum- 
berland, Patrick, Pulaski, Rap- 
pahannock, Richmond, Russell, 
Scott, Smyth, Southampton, Sur- 
ry, Sussex, Tazewell, Washing- 
ton, Westmoreland, Wise, 
Wythe and York, and in the 
cities of Chesapeake; Hampton 
Newport News and Virginia 
Beach. 



,R18-4. The. bag limit for hunt- 
ing turkeys shall be one a day 
and two a license year, bearded 
turkeys only, in all counties 
east of the Blue Ridge Mount- 
ains. 



R6-7. The bag limit for deer 
shaU be one a day and two a 
license year, one of which may 
be a doe during the last twelve 
hunting days only, in the coun- 
ties of Brunswick, Caroline, 
Essex, Gloucester, Green- 
ville, Isle of Wight, King and 
Queen, King George, King Wil- 
liam, Lancaster, Mathews, 
Middlesex; Nansemond (that 
portion west of a line estab- 
lished by Acts 1950, c. 83, as 
amended by Acts 1958, c. 40), 
Northumberland, Richmond and 
Westmoreland and on the UJS. 
Miirine Corps Base, Quantico. 



R18-5. The bag limit for hunt- 
ing turkeys shall be one a day 
and two a license year in all 
counties west of the Blue Ridge 
Mountains. 

i^HAPTER 23. 
Fishing Generally. 

R23-8.1. A national forest 
permit, as provided for in Code 
of Virginia S 29-117, shall not , 
be required to fish from nat- 
ional forest lands in the North 
and South forks of the Shenan- 
doah River. 

CHAPTER 24. 
Trout Fishing. 

R24-2 (c). Notwithstanding 
the general open angling sea- 
son for trout provided for by 
R24-1, the season shall be clp- 
sed from November 15 through 
January 31, both dates inclu- 
sive, on the South Holston Re- 
servoir. 



• • • • 



R24-3 (a>. It Shall beUwful 
to fish for trout in Smith Mou- 
tain Lake, Garvin's Cove and 
Philpott Reservoir at any time. 



R24-S. The daily creel and 
possessiM limit for t«kii«troiA 
in Philpott, Smith Moui^ 
Garvin's Cove, Flanaghan and 
South Holston rraervoirs and in 
the Clinch Moui^ain Wildlife 
Manag«nent Area and in Dmi- 
ttiat State Park shall be five. 

CHAPTER 28. (Watercraft) 
In General. 



■■^'i'-htn-t!-: 






INSTANT 

VIRGINU BEACH 
WEATHER FORECAST 

DIAL 936-1212 
LOCALLY 




VIRGINIA BEACH S 

Serving and Promoting Our City's Future 



Volume 2 No. 21 



10^ a copy 



Virginia Beach, Virginia May 29, 1968 




Vkfliiii iMch Sn 

NMMMWmUt 
ftm tmOi A**, 

Iriritiia BMd^ Vik 



e: 428-2401 



2 From Beach Are on Missing Suhl Police Board l^uture Uoudy 

As Richard Holland Resigns 



Two Virginia B^ch men, 
whom the Navy identifiecl as, 
Cmdr. Francis Slattery awl Lt^ 
Cmdr. David Lloyd are in- 
cluded among the men missing 
.. in the mysterious disappear- 
ance of the American nuclear 
submarine USS Scorpion. 

Cocktails 
Are Closer 
At Beach 

The cocktail before dinner 
in Virginia Beach has moved 
one step closer to reality. More 
than 8,000 signatures have been 
collected (in a door-to-door 
cami^gn on petitions calling 
for a vote on the matter. 

Phase One of the campaign, 
planned by a Joint Virginia 
Beach Jaycees-Vlrginia Beach 
Chamber of Commerce comm- 
ittee, was° to have ended last 
Saturday, but due to a large 
response has been extended until 
this Saturday, June 1. 

Al Mallhes, executive vice- 
president of the Chamber said 
that the neighborhood canvass 
had been highly successful; and 
that he was pleased not only 
with the response of qlialified 
voters, but also with the hard 
work being done by those coll- 
ating the signatures. 
~ ^"We hear that there is some 
dragging of ^e feet In other 
places where they are collect- 
ing signatures, but not here,'^ 
said Mallhes. "Our people are 
doing very well." 

The signatures of only about 
3,500 qualified voters, were 
needed on petitions before a 
referendum on local option liq- 
uor-by-the drink could be asked 
of the courts. Mallhes said he 
hopes to see as many as ten 
^^ tg 12 thousand signa^tures be- 
"^ rare ttwH-petitions dfe turned 
over to the court. 

After the neighborhood phase 
is ended, seirvlce clubs will 
be asked to canvass their mem- 
bers and petitions wlllbe placed 
in public buildings, such as 
qiovie theatres. 

The law allowing local option 
goes into effect on July 1, as 
passed by the 1968 session of 
the Virginia General Assembly. 
It is expected that Virginia 
Beach's petitions will be turned 
over to the court shortly after 
that41me. 

The petitions seek a referen- 
dum at the same time of the 
General Election in NovenfibCT. 
The court is expected to grant 
the rederendum on tt^ date 
and set up the necessary mach- 
inery. 

So far there has been no 
organized opposition to liquor- 
by-the-drlnk in Virginia Beach 
under the new law. and pro- 
ponents have pointed out the 
boon to the economy and the 
resort business. " 



At least 40 ships aiMl 7,500 
men, joined by planes, were 
combing a 2,000 mile stretch 
of the Atlantic in search of the 
USS Scorpion as the VIRGINU 
BEACH SUN went to press. 
Itie U.S. atomic submarine, 
with 99 men on board was re- 
ported missing when it failed 
to arrive on schedule at Nor- 
folk Monday afternoon. The 
search area was centered on a 
50 mile wide region of the At- 
lantic between the Azores and 
the "Continental Shelf off Nor- 
folk. 

The Scorpion was heading 
toward Norfolk, its home base, 
on a submerged run from train- 
ing exercises in the Mediterr- 



anean. Contact with the sub was 
made last Tuesday when she 
d^)arted the straits of Gibral- 
tar, just south of the Azores; 
on an almost due West course 
for the port of Norfolk. 

Navy officials placed little 
importance on the lack of com- 
munications with the sub, since 
this is customary under con- 
ditions such as the exercise in 
which the Scorpion was engaged, 
until the Scorpion failed to 
make a scheduled radio con- 
tact about noon Monday when 
she was set to begin surfacing 
on her aiq;>roach to the Contin- 
ental Shelf about 55 miles off 
Norfolk. 

Following a Navy request for 



^Dispute' Settled 
By Additional Man 



Differences between the Vir- 
ginia Beach Police Department 
and the Commonwealth Attor- 
ney's office hav e apparently 
been resolved to the satisfac- 
tion of everyone Involved, with 
the addition of another police 
officer to the staff of the 
Commonwealth Attorney. 

Vice Mayor Robert B.Crom- 
well, Jr., told Council that any 
differences there had been were 
"out of proportion" and that 
working as a mediator with both 
sides he had been able to help 
solve the dispute. 

! Council set Cromwell up as 
a^ conimittee of one to do just 
that after an executive session 
of City Council heard police off- 
icials say they could not meet 
Commonwealth Attorney Andre 
Evans' investigative demand for 
pre-trial Investigation and still 
maintain other Investigative 
work, Evans said that he needed 
the pre-trial work done and 
inad^firfii« Y«inarks CftM Some 
"Concilmen considered un- 
fortmte" about the operations 
of the police department at that 
time. 

But Evps apparently is sat- 
isfied with the outcome of later 
meetings with Cromwell and 
^Police Chief J. E. Moore and 
Detective Capt. W. W. Davis. 
Another Investigator has been 
added to Evans' office to work 
with the three assist^t attor- 
neys and another police inves- 
tigator. 

Cromwell reported that Chief 
Moore .^§ assigning an ex-, 
perienced Investigator, a police 
sergeant, to. the job. He said 
Moore was concerned about the 
loss of a valuable man but 
did not see the necessity of 
hiring another man at present 
although Cromwell had prom- 
ised Council would consider that 
alternative. 

Chief Moore confirmed that 

Det. Sgt. Charlep Harris, 42, 

will become the new investiga- 

'tSt. Harris was with the Nor- 



folk Police Departraeirt for eig^.. 
years before coming to Virginia 
Beach in 1965 as a member 
of the Detective Bureau. He 
was promoted to Sgt. last year. 
He has attended several police 
schools and is known Sis a fine 
investigator. 

Concerning the a^iointment. 
Chief Moore said, "In talking 
with the Commonwealth Attor- 
ney, he has made it clear there 
is a need for another man in 
his offlce, and I think &e best 
interests of the city we slrauld 
put a man there." 




Sgt. Harris 



Moore commended Harris' 
work and said he will assume 
his new duties on Monday. 
Harris has been in charge of 
the Detective Bureau cm the 
night shift, and Moore said 
his replacement is still being 
discussed with Davis. 

Harris*. told the VIRGINIA 
BEACH SUN, "|t came as a 
surprise to me, bpt I'm honored 
to be chosen. I f^l it's a great 
step fbrward, and will lead to 
greater cooperation between the 
two departments. 

Evans said that as a result 
of the meetings with Cromwell 
he thought there was a better 
understanding of the two de- 
partments also and said he was 
looking forward to working with 
the new Investigfitor. 



all ships in the Atlantlt to 
check their recoP<^ for any vis- 
ual or communications c^itact 
with the Scorpion, since the last 
radio contact of last Tu^day, 
tt^ attack transport USS Mon- 
rovia reported sighting an oil 
slick last Thursday about 1,300 
miles almost due East of Nor- 
folk in waters ranging to an 
9,000 foot depth. As search 
ships convereged on the area 
of the sighting. Navy officials 
in charge of the search opera- 
tions said they placed little 
importance on the sighting at 
tteit time. 

Yesterday afternoon Capt. 
James Hildreth; Asst. Chlel of 
Staff Atlantic Fleet Operations^ 
during a Norfolk press con- 
ference said Atlantic Fle^ Sub- 
marine Force Commander, 
Vice Adm. Arnold Schade took 
charge of ttie search opera- 
tions from the nuclear sub- 
marine USS Pargo at sea. Adm. 
Sdnde was in command of three 
sutNi searching the Atlantic 
from tlwContlnentalShelf west- 
ward ^>wards Norfolk, Mean- 
wUle aoottier search groiq> of 
four t!te began moving through ^ 
the Atlantic iluther out to sea. 
Ten stofue ships began cover- 
ing the Scorpion's projected 
track back towards the Azores, 
as a large number of submar- 
ines and surface ships began 
criss-crossing the Scorpion's 
project route. At least 16 planes 

(See 'Scorpion' p. 2) 

Meters 

Require 

Feeding 

It's that time again. The hun- 
gry mrklng nufteri in Virgl||i. 
Beat^ Boroui^ are wi^tthg lb 
be fed. 

And no wonder they are hun- 
gry. "Hiey haven'tbeen fed since 
last Labor Day. 

Although the meters remain 
in place they go into hiberna- 
tion for the winter, except for 
the unwary motorist who is not 
aware of the fact pd continues 
to give them an unnecessary 
meal anyway. 

It has been the policy of 
Reeves Johnson, traffic safety 
director, and the Police De- 
partment not to enforce meter 
regulations from Labor Day 
until around Memorial Day. 
From that time on, however, 
enforcement is strict. It starts 
this year on Saturday, June 1. 

Repair crews tuive been 
making an Inspection of the 
meters and they are now re- 
ported to be in good shape 
and ready to eat. 

The motorist who ignores the 
"Do feed the animals" sign 
may find he gets bitten...in the 
wallet by a parking ticket. 



Major Winds Cause Minor Damage Here 



Monetary damage estimates 
are stiU being completed as 
the result of a storm which 
moved through Virginia Beach 
Sunday night and Monday. The 
damage was attributed to a 
"Nor'Easter" which sent rain 
and winds, gusting to better 



Approximately 400 homes In 
various sections of Virginia 
Beach were left without power 
for a short period of time as 
a result of power lines damaged 
by falliwc trees. The majority 
than 50 miles perjR>ur,througli 
the city. n I 



of homes affected were located 
in the regions of Chesapeake 
Beach, Kempsville, and the nor- 
thern end of the Virginia Beach 
Borough.. 

The storm also damaged a 
large section of the roof of the 
oceanfront covered walkway at 




Just a few days before the official opening of the t o u r I s t season 
storm damage made this area of S e a s i d e Amusement Park look 
like the dead of winter. 



i>easide Amusement Park; 
caused damage to the glass 
roofing of the Cavalier Hotel 
swimming pool, and awning of 
the Cavalier Beach and Cabana 
Club; and caused damage to the 
roofii^ of the Top Hat on the 
oceanfront. 

A small convertible auto was 
reportedly blown off the Vir- 
ginia Beach-Norfolk Express- 
way In the high winds Monday 
morning. However occupants of 
the vehicle escaped damage 
when the auto came to rest 
on the median strip between 
the Independence Boulevard and 
Witchduck Road exits. High 
winds resulted In officials 
barring house trailers from 
attemtilng to cross the Chesa- 
peake Bay Bridge-Tunnel 
system, however other traffic 
on the span was classified as 
normal. 

Off the Virginia Beach coast 
line wind swept seas sent the 
tanker Lord Lloyd George 
aground approximately one mil^ 
east of the Hlmble Shoals 
Channel. The 532 -foot Greek 
vessel was enroute to Baltimore 
during the storm. Despite 
nearly constant winds of 50 
miles an hour being reported 
at Cape Henry, the Virginia 
and Baltimore pilot boats 
"held their ground' ' on assigned 
positions. 

Some erosion was reported 
along the beaches, but was mrt 
classifled as serious. There 
was no report of damage at 
Rudee Inlet. 



One of the first orders of 
business of City Council Mon- 
day was to accept the resigna<- 
tion of Richard S. Holland as 
chairman of the city's Police 
and Trial Board effective May 
20. 

The terse resignation, which 
gave no reason, was accepted 
unanimously by Council wittiout 
discussion. The letter Report- 
edly had been hand delivered 
to City Manager W. 
Hatchett last Friday. 

No successor was named^ 
giving rise to speculation 
the Board may either be 
ished or its' poweMlrastlcally 
reduced. There is also specu- 
lation that other resignations 
will be forthcoming from the 
Board in the future. 

A reliable source said there 
is much sentiment among City 



Councilmen to abolish the board 
entirely or to reduce it to a 
grievance board, but he pointed 
out that t)is has been considered 
for some time and has come 
about not as a result of recent 
events, pressures from anyone 
or In the face of political un- 
rest. 

Kecent events that have 
brought the Board into the lime- 
light involved Holland, who was 
fired by Gov. Godwin last year 
as a member of the State High- 
way Commission because of a 
conflict of interest matter. Al- 
though he was cleared of any 
wrongdoing in that matter, his 
actions Involving highway ac- 
quisitions were called "indis- 
creet", and the Governor asked 
for his resignation. When Hol- 
land refused, he was fired. 



The latest case involves pur- 
chase of police emergency eq- 
uipment from a company of 
which Holland is president, A. 
Wrenn & Sons, some without 
competitive bid. 




Holland 



Memorial Day Heralds Season 



Memorial Day marks the off- 
icial beginning of the tourist, 
season In Virginia Beach, al- 
though the unofficial season has 
b^en open for some time, and In 
many cases, has never ended. 

More hotels, motels and res- 
taurants than ever before stayed 
open all winter here this year 
and the qperators say they are 
glad they did. Generally busl- 
,ness In the resort area has been 
up about ten per cent through- 
out the winter, i 

During the spring months, 
especially over the Easter 
weekend, the motels and hotels 
were (q;)erating at or near .cap- 
acity. The weather, more plea- 
sant this year than some In the 
past, has been a contributing 
Actor, but spokesmen say that 
the IntreaBad vlrertl^at foA 
promotion added to the grow- 
ing reputation of Virginia Beach 
as a family resort has been 
largely responsible. 

The discovery that fishing 
is good all year has been ano- 
ther added Incentive for the 



winter and spring tourist, acc- 
ording to one spokesman. 

Al Mallhes, executive direc- 
tor of the Chamber of Comm- 
erce, says that inquiries from 
prospecttve vacationers have 
been far above last year and 
that Uie tourist t^ometer 
points to a record year in 1968. 

Getting into Virginia Beach 
will be a little easier this year 
also. The major test of theVlrt 
ginla Beach-Norfolk Express^ 
way begins with the Memorial 
Day holiday. Officials there are 
expecting the road to carry 
more than 20,000 vehicles a 
day. 

This Is e]q)ected totakeisome: 
of fhe strain off Laskln Road 
and Virginia Beach Boulavard, 
especially at usual tritftc tt«up 
'«pitafMlM«iMlMii0r BiMia. 
The effect on tisi and 22nd 
Streets in the Beach Borough 
is being carefuHy watched by 
traffic and planning ofildals. 
Enforcement of speed rtgula- 
tlons In that area is expscted 
to be rigid. 



This will mark the first time 
In several years that there Is 
no major construction on pri- 
mary roads in the city, which 
has contributed to traffic tie- 
ups. All construction on app- 
roach ramps and roads conn- 
ected to the Expressway are 
nearing completion and crews 
are expected to move out of 
the area in a few days. 

Only at Indepeikience Boule- 
vard and the toll road where 
a new off ramp is being built 
and a four-lanlng to Virginia 
Beach Boulevard is there any 
major cmistructlon. This should 
nbt cause any bad tleups. Acc- 
ording to officials. 

With the weather outlook for 
the holiday being good, Sie re- 
sort area Is expectlnf record 

t%% G*o. Sfyan, onnnind- 
Ing ofilcer of theVlrgiBUllaa9| 
Police Traffic Bureau, ixM the 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUNtliatMe- 
morial Day will mark the first 

(See 'Holiday' p. 2) 




The new Colonial style administration building for city offices at 
Princess Anne begins to take final shape. 

Council Adopts Bldg, Plans 



City Council is moving ahead 
with plans to serve the munici- 
pal needs of government to 1990. 
Monday the master plan, pre- 
pared by A, J. Chewing III, 
for present and future munici- 
pal needs was unveiled and 
adopted by Council. 

The plan would take in land 
bound' t>y Princess Anne Rd., 
Court|>ouse Dr.. Independence 
Blvd. Extended (when built) and 
North Landing Rd-roughly one 
superblock in which a number 
of city buildings are already 
built 01^ are under construction. 

The r^rt also said that 17 
larcels of land should be pur- 
chased as soon as possible in 
the area, money for which 
Council already has or should 
be budgeted over a period of 
years. In addition Chewning said 
tiiat adMut ^ acres more should 
be acquired for still more ex- 
pansion. 

Several zoning matters in the 
area are hanging in the balance 
and win be considered at Coun- 
cil's next meeting. One applica- 
tion seeks to build a branch 
of Vir^nla National Bank In 
ttia complex area. Although 



Chewning recommended a new 
zoning category In the area to 
include "institutional • gover- 

Sewer Lines 
To Be Extended 
On Shore Drive 

Construction is ejqpected to 
take more than a year to com- 
plete, but sewer lines in Vir- 
ginia Beach will be extended 
along the Shore Drive to Great 
Neck Road. 

After a letter from City 
Manager-destgnate Roger M. 
Scott, urging the extension fro(n 
its present end near the Ches" 
apeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel to 
Great Neck Road, the Hampton 
Roads Sanitation District auth- 
orized the construction. 

Frank H. Miller, HRSD gen- 
eral manager, said construct- 
ion will bc^n in the near fut- 
ure. Scott said that more than 
a half million dollars will be 
spent on Virginia Beach's share 
of the project and that custom- 
ers will be required to pay 
fees to tap into the new sys- 
tem. 



nment buildings," including 
banks, fraternal clubs, (there 
is already an old Masonic Lodge 
in the area) and similar uses 
this appllcatton may still be 
denied as recommended by the 
Planning Commission, but at 
a meeting where a quorum was 
not present, (See related story.) 

Another application for 
commerical zoning in the area 
would seem to be outside the 
projected area. '- 

The Chewning report calls for 
the construction of a number of 
new buildings including a new 
circuit, court, a police annex, 
a finance building, a public 
works building, a public utilities 
building, a new jail after the 
old one is torn dOwn, a juvenile 
detention center, a new schOol 
administration buil(llng and a 
library-museum. 

It also calls for additions to 
the administratton building now 
under construction, to the mun- 
icipal courts building,, to the 
Circuit Court Clerk's office, 
and conversion of the old fin- 
ance buikUng Into a youth 
center. 



State Sen. Edward T. Caton 
HI askedVlrglniaAttomeyGen- 
eral Robert Y. Button for an 
opinion in the matter. Buttcm 
ruled that Holland's compear 
was In violation of state con- 
flict of interest laws. 

Commonwealth Attorney 
Andre Evans said he had been 
told by Button that he could take 
civil action to recover the 
money spent with the company 
for the police equipment, about 
$2,000. 

Evans, however, is also look- 
ing into other transactioiffi in- 
volving the company and the 
city in the purchase of truck 
equipment amounting "In ex- 
cess of $200,000," according 
to an uirafllclal count by Evans. 
Evans indicated he plans civil 
action against the company if 
Holland does not pay back the 
money when requested, on all 
transactions dating to the mer- 
ger on Jan. 1, 1963. 

Some months ago when the 
matter of the police equipment 
first came to U0it, some eq- 
uipment was returned to the 
company and credit was rec- 
eived by the city. 

Until the letter of resignation 
was received, Holland had been 
anavallidile for any oomnwit* 

The Board, created in the 
mid-19S0f8 has had power ovw 
the pollcl department, and sev- 
eral Couitcllmehhavenotedthey 
were not certain what say tbgy 
had in the police affSlrs. 

Several members of the 
Board have defended It asbsing 
free of polltieal pressures, and 
S(q>port its purpose. 

Council 

Appoints 

Manager 

City Council officially 9V^ 
dinted Roger M. Scott, 31, Citju 
Manager at VirginiaBeach. eff- 
ective July 1 to succeed retiring 
Manager W. Russell Hatchett. 

Speaking for the selection 
commtttee, Councilman Dewey 
Simmons, first chided the press 
for "vipolntlng" Scott before 
the (^did appointment, ttten 
went on to say tiiere had been 
some reservt^ons in the Scott 
appointment, but that Scott had 
satisfied all reservations. 

The appointment was th«D 
approved unanimously. Scott 
thanked the members of Council 
and pledged his support to Qw 
citizens of Virginia Beach. 

He also said later that he is 
still negotiating with one man 
to serve as his assistant, and 
that another was f&lrly certain. 
Both are expected to be hired 
by July 1. 

In other action Council 
authorized the sale Of $10 mill- 
ion In school bonds approved 
last January In a referendum. 
The sale wlU be handled by 
the Virginia Public School Aut- 
hority and bids will be (^ned 
June 12, 

Some of the schools approved 
are already under construction, 
and in order to meet commit- 
ments Council authorized, a 
short— term loan of $2r7 million 
to be paid bf Aug. 12 after the 
bonds are sold. 

After a discussion of the 
merits of federal funds and 
unfulfilled commltements by 
the federal government in which 
the Department of Hoielng and 
Urban Development personnel 
received the brunt of criticism. 
Council allowed Hatdiett to 
withdraw an application for 
funds to defray part of the 
Green Run Farm property cost 
now borne by the city. 

Hatchett said without the 
funds file land could be used 
for more purposes without: fed- 
eral strings. He also told Coun- 
cil that promised beautlflcatloo 
funds wlU not be forthcoming 
and the city should do what it 
can on its own. 

CouBoil approved a fee o( 
$25,000 for the design of the 
city's new golf course aa land 
leased firom Camp Pendleton 
by a noted golf course archite^ 

SfiU other ItMus aniroved 
several apfsropriitlons «i se- 
cond readli« and adcqpted la 
final actlMi the Yarger report 
on city personnel which etUi 
for raises ofallcityMnpl(qre««. 



Page 12 



Virginia Beach Sun 



TfHirtckiy, May 23, 1968 



^;:aSi»^S^a^%!:>SSft::::¥*yKW:»¥SWS«sa^S^^ 



#: 



Chorus Does Justice to *Kate'i Senior to 

Be Picked 



Ackdemy Students Train On Special Weapons Range 



The Virginia Beach Citlc 
jChorus tHS taken oo amtiier 
ambitious musical producttcm 
i^tnd has done it great justice. 
:"Kis» Me/ Kate" is not an 
Jeasy show to do. It is a play 
Within a play, requiring the 
::^:ast to assume two separate 
xh&racterizations in one even- 
2ag. 

t Cole Porter's music, com- 
2)ined with a sparkling book by 
geniuses Sam and Bella Spe- 
2vack have made this musical 
ine of the classics of our time. 
3^ut is mugt be well done, or it 
'Jails on Its face. 



;^i^s^j-*-» 




Marie Phillips, as his ex- 
wife, has a fine voice wA de- 
livers some be&utiful mimbers. 
Maurice Roebuck, while 
handling the role adeptly, Mis 
to build the spark needed to 
personify the devil-may-care 
gambler with a glint in his ^e 
for the girls. 

Virginia Opalia, as his girl- 
friend and also Graham's does 
a workmanlike job and shines 
in her solo, "I'm always True 
to You Darling in My fashion." 
Refreshing moments are 
added by Sam Ernst and Walter 
Haltigan as the two gangsters, 
especially Ernst. He Is down- 
right hilarious and deadpan 
throughout, and his number with 
Haltigan, "Brush Up Your 
Shakespeare" is a show-stopper. 
The large cast also included 
■Ed,-DeLong, Theresa Worrall, 
Lee Richards, Joe Worrall, Mai 
Ragan, Bob Furniss, Mike Or- 
bovich. Bill Utley, Oscar 
Northern an d a h ost of dancers 
and singers who add a great 
deal to the production. 

It^is a pleasant production, 
which needs to be a little more 
lively, but Is a definite "must" 
for this weekend for anyone who 
hasn't seen it. 



Ireland 

Charles Oliver has put to- 
gether an admirable production, 
.which will be presented again 
Ihis weekend. He has some 
"beautiful voices in the lead 
roles. Where the acting some- 
times leaves something to be 
desired, the music makes up 
for it. 

The biggest problem in the 
production is pacing. It must 
move quickly, and often it bogs 
down and moves too slowly. 
Too much time is spent getting 
an actor into position to sing 
a number rather than simply 
integrating it into the action. 

Often too the music drags 
and is not as bright as it 
Should be. One waltz almost 
became a dirge, while the sin- 
became a dirge, while the 
singers were valiantly trying 
to pick it up. 

Scott Kunkel, as the actor 
and player in the Shakespearean 
play within a play, is outstand- 
ing. His marvelous voice and 
tremendous acting ability held 
the production together. Without 
him, there would be real pro- 
blems, 






Finn 



Taylor 

The Virginia Beach Civic 
Chorus has attempted through 
the years to bring^good enter- 
tainment to the city, and de- 
serves a good audience and much 
support. 

At intermission on opening 
night, the Virginia Beach Ro- 
tary Club sponsors of the civic 
chorus presented its annual 
scholarships to four Virginia 
Beach higb^hool students, pic- 
tured above/HJL 




Academy 
Deadline 
Is May 24 

Sen. William B. Spong, 'Jr., 
of Virginia has set May 24 
as the deadline for applications 
to his office by young men 
interested in appointments to 
the United States service acad- 
emies for the ente ring classes 
of 1969. '"^' \^ '■'— 

He said that he intends to 
nominate one applicant and 
several alternates to each of 
the academies, including thie 
U.S. Military Academy at West 
Point, N.Y., the Naval Academy 
at Annapolis, Md., the Air Force 
Academy at Colorado Springs, 
Colo., and the Merchant Marine 
Academy at King's Point, N.Y. 



Eighteen Princess Anne 
Seniors have been nominated for 
the 1968 "Outstanding Senior" 
award presented annually at 
Princess Anne, p- i* 

The nominees 
are: Andrea^ 
Benda, Terryj 
Brennemen,Bar-f 
bara Byrtus,| 
Terri Chisholm, 
Kaney Chiulli,j 

■ Tom Cooper, 
Charles DeJose- 
ph. Bill Felch- 
ner, Nancy Har- 
ris, Jeffrey Jewett, John 
fer, Lawrence Marshall, Jeff 

■ McKain, Barbara Schubert, 
Debbie Via, Marsha Wade, 
Robert Wooldridge and Norma 
Jean Wright. 

The winner will be announced 
at an awards ceremony during 
second bell May 29 at Princess 
Anne. 

Contenders were nominated 
by teachers. They were rated 
by a scale of: scholarship, 100 
points majfimum; loyalty, 40 
points maximum and achieve- 
ment,40 points maximum. 

The Princess Anne High 
School Band, under the direc- 
tion of Ronald C. Collins, took 
first place as a civilian march- 
ing unit In the Armed Forces 
Day Parade. Senior drum major 
is Bill Brisbois; J|m Basgier 
is junior drummajqi-. 

Next Wednesday, May 
Senior Day at Princess Anne 
Starting off with an Awards 
Assembly first bell, Seniors 
will be allowed to wear caps 
and gowns all day. 

Princess Anne Senior, Diane 
O'Rourke has been selected as 
the winner of the Virginia Ed- 
ucation ASTsocIation President's 
Scholarship for Future Teac- 
hers for District L. of the VEA 
Association for 1968 . -rr^- 

The scholarship, In the 
amount of $500, is awarded 
to encourage preparation for 
entrance in the teaching pro- 
fession. By teaching in the Vir- 
ginia public schools for one 
year, the recipient can cancel 
all obligation for repayment. 
Diane plans to attend the College 
of William and Mary. 



This past week marked the 
first time men of the Tidewater 
Police Academy, which (^ned 
recently at Old Dominion Coll- 
ege in Norfolk, received formal 
firearms training on the Vir- 
ginia Beach police special wea- 
pons range. 

The group was composed of 
31 men who recently joined the 
police departments of Virginia 
Beach, Norfolk, Chesapeake and 
Hampton. The Virginia Beach 
men were officer Richard L. 
Allen, attached to the Second 
Police Precinct and officer 
Gordon C. Burton attached to 
Third Police Precinct. 

Each of the men prior to un- 
dergoing "range training" had 
received several hours of 
classroom instruction and in- 
door range firing for familiar- 
ization. The range training con- 
sisted of firing police revolvers 
at "man sized" silhouette tar- 
gets from distances of 7, 15 and 
25fsyards, with each man being 
scored qn accuracy as well as 
the manner in which he con- 
ducted himself while firing from 
various positions. 

During the program the men 
were directed by special fire- 
arms instructors from the Nor- 
folk FBI Office, who were assis- 
ted by Capt. R.C. Davis,'«econd 
Police Precinct C.O., and 
several men of the precinct. 







Men of the Tidewater Police Academy take their positions on the^ 
firing line as the range is put into use for the first time in group 
training of police officers from Tidewater cities. 



Capt. Davis, who is in charge 
of training on the range, told the 
VIRGINIA BEACH SUN that 
while the men received only 
basic instruction in firearms 
training, due to the limitation 
of time which could be devoted 



to the program, they would I6ave 
the range qualified to a degree 
to form a nucleus of Instructors 
in formal firearms training 
programs witMn their own de- 
partments. Davis also told the 



20, is 




Young McCarthyites won the day at last week's mock Democratic 
convention at Princess Anne High School, with approximately 
2,000 votes for their man against some 800 votes for his closest 
competitor Humphry, 



VIRGINIA BEACH SUN he and" 
the FBI instructors were very 
pleased with the showing the 
men made In their Initial app- : 
earance on the special weapons 
range. , 

The men made up the second : 

class to graduate this year from : , 

the Tidewater Police Acader^ : 

at Old Dominion College in Nor-- 

folk. John Coneys, assistant: 

special agent in charge of t)ie: 

Norfolk office of the FBI was: 

featured speaker for gradua-: 

tion exercises. : 

The next class in the Aca-: 

demy began training Monday^ 

under the guidance of Prbfc 

Ronald Spector and James A; 

Austin. 

Demos Pick 
Delegates 

The Virginia Beach Demo- 
cratic Convention gets under- 
way at 7:30 tonight In the cir- 
cuit court building at Princess 
Anne. 

Delegates elected at a May 1 
meeting of the city Democratic 
committee will select 31 rep- 
resentatives tonight, who will 
In turn attend the State Demo- 
cratic Convention at Salem in 
July for the city of Virginia 
Beach. 







YOUR NEW HOMETOWN BANK IS COMING TO VIRGINIA BEACH. . .MAY 2itli 



1 



,»_ -r- - 



The 



No more rushing to get to the bank before if closes. The First Colonial 
Bank, Virginia Beach's newest bonk, stretches your business day. . . 
bank 9 lo4MaMia¥ through' Thursday and from 9 to 7 on Friday. 
First Colonial Bonk is the Day Stretcher! 






wFirst 
Colonial 



l^Hflk malimTtowers 

MlW mM^mm M^ ACROSS from princess anne plaza 



Wednesdqy, May 29. 1968 



Virglnlo Beoch Sun 



Page 3 



First Colonial Bank Opens Friday Police File Charges; 



Monttas of plaDQlng and tnrd 
work bave inroduced gratifying 
results for those Virginia Beach 
citizens who have sought to give 
their community its own bank- 
ing institirtion. The First Col- 
onial Bank, the result of these 
cumulative efforts, opened for 
business yesterday. 

The new bank, headquarter- 
ed at Malflw Towers in the 3500 
blo<* of Virginia Beach Blvd., 
already has a history which 
dates back numy months to 1966. 
At that time, the desirability 
of a local bank was apparent to 
several Virginia Beach resi- 
dents. These prominent bus- 



ings and professional men 
combined their efforts and, with 
the aid of Virginia Common- 
wealth Bankshares. a statewide 
bank holding company, recei- 
ved a bank charter from toe 
State Corporation Commiss- 
ion on Aog. 25, 1967. 

James W. Buffington, for- 
merly vice president and trust 
officer with The Bank of Vir- 
ginia in Norfolk, was elected to 
head toe new t^nk. As toe first 
president and chief executive 
officer, Buffington is active in 
numerous banking and civic or- 
ganizations. He is currently 
chairman of toe Virginia Beach 



SduMl Board, treasurer of toe 
Soutoeast^m Tidewater Oppttt- 
tunlty Proiect and a member of 
toe Board of Trustees of Ikrop- 
ton Roads Educational Televis- 
ion. 

With a capital account of 
$500,000, toe First Colonial 
Bank has a board of directors 
of prominent business and pro- 
fessional men who represent 
a broad cross-section of occ- 
upations and activities. Mem- 
bership on the board includes: 
Frederick Deane, Jr., Frank 
W. Kellam, Lawrence A. San- 
cillio^ Jam^ J. Gara. Austin 
E. Owen and James W. Buffing- 
ton. 




Buffington 



Halsey 



Appenzelier 



Thoroughgood Is Nomed Winner 




These grade-schoolers takeoff in one of the 50-yard d^Sh events 
at Thursday's city-wide Field Day at Cox. 

Raymond Wiley, 



The tento annual elementary 
school field day for Virginia 
Beach was held lliursday. May 
23, at Frank W. Cox High School. 
^Participating in the meet were 
1,430 children from 33 schools 
competing in grade levels , of 
the fourth torough seventh 
grade. 

Steve Chipock, of the Healto 
and Physical Education Depart- 
ment t)f toe city school system, 
which sponsored the meet, said 
that in three more years it may 
be necessary to divide the meet 
Into ^several separate grade- 
level meets, because of the 
growing number of children in- 
volved, 

Thoroughgood Elementary 
School was toe over-all winner 
for toe meet, with a cumula- 
tive 99 2/3 points for all of its 
grades participating. The high- 
est number of points, and first 
place awards, at grade level 
went to Hermitage, 24 fourth 
grade; Thoroughgood, 26 fifto 
grade; Thoroughgood, 34, sixth 
grade and Hermitage, 36, sev- 
enth grade. 

Winners of toe individual 
events, according to grade le- 
vels, were: 

FOURTH: 50-yard dash: 
Gloria Styron, Creeds (6.7) aiid 
Marvin McCoy, Woodstock (6.7) 

Shuttlerun: Debbie Cox, Bay- 
side (9.2) and Paul Crabtree, 
Arrowhead (9.0) 

600-yard run-walk: Charlene 
Parker, Seatack (152.6) and 
Donald Cornlck, Hermitage 
046.9) 

Standing Broad Jump: Cynthia 
Joiner, King's Grant 6'6" and 
Mike Rhiribolt, Thoroughgood 
(7' 1/2") 

Jump and Reach: Sandy Poff 
KempBvIlle (20 1/4" ) and Mc- 
Rell Hinton, Cooke (20 1/2") 

Rope Skip: Katoy Wallace, 
Thoroughgood (181) and Matt 
Adams, Hermitage (195) 

Pull-ups: George Burgess, 
Bayside (25) 

FIFTH: 50-yard dash: Me- 
Unda Basiiight, Courthouse (6.5) 
and Kevin Maas, Thoroughgood 

Shuttlerun: Ellen Gately^ 
Thoroughgood (9.1) and Mike 
Bowman, Alanton (8.8) 

600 -yard run -walk: Diaae 
Edmonds, Seaboard (145.3) and 
Clark Tatum, Llnkhorn<l39.7) 
' Standing Broad Jump: Sharra 
BrlckiioiiRfi. Kemi^iviUe Mea- 
dows (7 3/4") and Laverna 
Forbes, Brookwood (7* 7") 

Jump and Reach: Nina Chap- 
tain, Cooke, (22 1/2") and 
Btr^DorA, Thalia (20 1/3") 

Rope SUp: Kendal Crawford, 
TbonH^rwd (1^) and JoIid 
Moore. AlantOD (190) 



Pull-ups: 
Alant* (24) 

SDCfH: 50-yard Dash: Mary 
Myers, Cooke (6.5) and Richard 
Greene, Hermitage (6.1) 

Shuttlerun: Sheryl Jones, 
Thoroughgood (8.9) and Perry 
Hill, Thoroughgood (8.9) 

600-yard run-walk: Michelle 
Todd, Kemp's Landing. (145.0) 

GOP Plan 
Primaries 



Republicans, never strong in 
Virginia Beach, have moved to 
strengthen party chances next 
year by voting to hold a GOP 
primary in toe city in 1969. 

Republicans have been sel- 
ecting their candidates at mass 
meetings in the past, but In 
1969 will hold toeir first pri- 
mary on toe same date as toe 
Democratic primary. The GOP 
plans to nominate candidates 
to the Virginia House of Dele- 
gates at that time. No mention 
has been made of any other 
offices. 

The Democrats, on the other 
hand, will be nominating on that 
day not only^^ candidates for 
the House of Delegates but also 
for Governor of Virginia, That 
race Is 'expected to be hotly 
contested, especially in Tide- 
water. 

The city GOP chairman, John 
A. Field m, said the primary 
plan was approved unanimously 
and that he has consulted the 
city Electoral Board concerolng 
the machinery of setting up toe 
primary vote. 

Field added that a loyalty 
oath will be inaugurated at the 
same time and that he anticip- 
ates certain safeguards on vot- 
ing machines to prevent party 
line crossings. 

Field added, ^'The use of pri- 
maries represents a giant step | 
forward giving Virginia Beach 
a competitive two-party^ 
system." 



and Edward Britt, Williams 
(137.4) 

Standing Broad Jump: Ronda 
Stewart, Thoroughgood, (7'5- 
1/2") and Danny Doles, Wil- 
liams (7* 9") 

Jump and Reach: Nancy Lau- 
rischeff, Cooke, (26") and 
Larry Moy, Cooke (28") 

Rope Skip: Susan Bannernam, 
Thoroughgood (213) and Tassos 
Paphites, Alanton (206) 

Pull-ups: David Hawkins, Al- 
anton (22) 

SEVENTH:' 50 -yard dash: 
Teresa Byrd, Hermitage (6.1) 
and Marvin Gregory, Hermitage 
(5,9) 

Shuttlerun: Donna Elks, Her- 
mitage (8,9) and Mark Hays, 
Hermitage (8.4) 

600-yard run-walk: Sue Ro- 
berts, Kingston (140.7) and 
Joseph Shray, Lynnhaven(128.- 

1) 

Standing Broad Jump: San- 
dra Garrett, Throughgood, 8'- 
l l/y) and Billy Battle, Sea- 
board ( 8' U") 

Jump and Reach: Carolyn 
Dennis, Malibu (26) and Hall- 
owed Wright, Seatack (27) 

Rope Skip: Pat Jaeger, 
Thoroughgood, (218) and Jack 
Liles, KempsvIUe Meadows 
(198) 

Pull-ups: Mike Smith, Wll- 
Uams (30) 



Deane, a native of Boston 
and graduate of toe Harvard 
Scbool of Business and curr- 
ently president of Virginia 
Comm(»wealto B a n k s b a r e s, 
will act as chairman of the 
board. 

Frank W. Kellam, presldrat 
of Kellam and Eaton, Inc. and 
one of toe bank's organizers, 
r^ides at Princess Anne Sta- 
tion at Virginia Beach. Autive 
of VIrginlaBeach, Kellam is ac- 
tive in numerous civic and soc- 
ial organizations. He is presi- 
dent of the Virginia BeachCha- 
mber of Commerce, chairman 
of toe Virginia Beach Develop- 
ment Council, and i»st presi- 
dent of toe Virginia Beach Rot- 
ary Club. 

Austin E. Owen, HI, a Vir- 
ginia Beach attorney with Owen 
and Guy, is a native of Norfolk. 
Owen was president of toe Vir- 
ginia Beach Bar Association In 
1967. He currently holds mem- 
bership In toe Virginia and Am- 
erican Bar Associations. 

Lawrence A. Sancillio, pres- 
ident of Larasan Realty and In- 
surance Corporations, is a 
member of toe board of dir- 
ectors and one of the original 
organizers. Sancillio, who is 
president of toe Tidewater Ass- 
ociation of Homebullders, is 
also on the board of directors 
of the General Hospital of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

James J. Gara, commission- 
er of the Norfolk Port and In- 
dustrial Authority, brings years 
of experience as a retail execu- 
tive to toe new bank. This year 
he retired as district manager 
of toe Tidewater Area for Sears 
Roebuck & Company. Active In 
numerous civic organizations, 
Gara is a Trustee of toe James 
Barry Robinson Home and a 
director of toe DePaul Hospital 
and toe Salvation Army. 

WIto Ite opening. The First 
Colonial Bank will reserve for 
Itself a unlq:ue position in toe 
Virginia banking community: It 
is one of toe few Virginia 
banks which have opened for 
business wito a second locat- 
ion already an>roved by bank- 
ing authorities and under con- 
structi(m. The second office 
of The First Colonial Bank, 
located at Jeanne Street and 
Independence Blvd. In Pem- 
broke West Shopping Center, 
Is scheduled to open about July 
1st of Ms year. 

Commenting on toe Aiture 
of Tidewater's newest bank, 
Buffington, stated, "Virginia 
Beach has long needed a local 
, bank geared to toe needs of 
Virginia Beach citizens. The 
First Colonial Bank plans to 
begin business as a progress- 
ive banking organization off- 
ering toe highest level of ser- 
vice and most modern of banking 
metoods. We will place heavy 
emphasis on personalized bank- 
ins SGrvlC6 " 

Calling Itself toe "Day Stret- 
cher" In Its advertising, toe 
new bank will open from'9 a.m. 
to 6 p.m. Mondays through^ 
Thursday&'and 9 a.m. to 7 p.i!n.' 
on Fridays. The drive-in tecil- 
Ity will open at 8:30 a.m. each 
day. 

Grand Opening Ceremonies 
are scheduled from 4 to 7 p.m. 
on Friday, May 31st and 11 a.m. 
to 6 p.m. on Saturday, June 1st. 
A number ofprizes will be given 
away. 

One unique feature of the new 
full service bank is no charge 
for checking accounts provided 
a minimum balance of $150.00 
is maintained. > 

"The Ribbon Cutting Cere- 
monies" will be held at 5 p.m, 
Friday, May 31st wito Mayor 
Frank Dusch and other City 
officials participating, 

F.M. Halsey will serve as 
vice-president and R.G. App- 
enzelier is cashier. 



Victims File Suits 





GILLEHE 

Foamy 

SUVimCIEtM 

791 

H MOIST, so MCH. 



DONT DISTURB 
your way of life! 

Protect your home and valuable possessions 
against threat of FIRE, THEFT, LIABILITY 
with a home Insurance package policy from 
a Kemper Insurance company. Here's top- 
notch protection at reaspnable cost. For de- 
tails see . . . 

Cornetta 

Insurance Agency 

208.16tli St 

Va. Beach 425-6537 



^YOUR INSURANCE PROBLiMSOtVER^ 









Two weeks aiiei a grindip; 
crash at a quiet residential in- 
terse<^on between an automo- 
bile and a van-type school bus 
loaded wito youngsters, toe 
driver of the bus still faces 
at least four more months of 
hospitalization. 

Mrs. Jo" Ann Robinson, 27, 
of Dauphin Lane in Virginia 
Beach, was toe most severely 
Injured when toe Frere Jacques 
private school bus was involved 
in a collision in Southern Points 
at the Intersection of General 
Beauregard and General Long- 
street Drives. 

It was early afternoon and the 
bus was taking 14 students home 
from school. Mrs. Robinson's 
2-year-old son was also aboard 
sitting by his mother. The bus 
discharged a passenger two 
doors from toe intersection and 
moved forward preparing to 
turn left. 

Decals 

Indicate 

Invalids 

Special decals are now avail- 
able to residents of toe city 
of Virginia Beach to Indicate 
the homes of Invalids, the de- 
cals have been designed to 
assist firemen or other persons 
to quickly locate Invalid or 
aged persons who may require 
special care in toe event of 
a fire or (^her emergency. 




The decals contain a large 
"I" on a red shield background 
and have been chemically treat- 
ed in order that toey will "glow 
In toe dark". The decals are 
furnished in two sizes; a large 
decal to be placed on toe front 
door of homes of invalids, wito 
a smaller decal which is placed 
on toe room occupied by toe in- 
valid. 

While toe invalid decals have 
been under study for sometime, 
tois marks the first time toey 
have been offered to residents 
of Virginia Beach, Anyone who 
desires to obtain toe decals for 
use at their homes may obtain 
them free of charge by simply 
contacting toe nearest fire sta- 
tion. 

Church Sets 
Dedication 

Princess Anne Plaza United 
Methodist Church will have a 
service of consecration for toe 
new educational building, Sun- 
4af, June 2, at eleven a.in. 
The new building consists of 16 
classrooms, two offices and 
rest rooms. A new parking lot 
has also been included In toe 
building program. The new fac- 
ilities are adjoining the existing 
multi-purpose building at 208 
S. Plaza Trail in Princess Anne 
Plaza, 

Participating in toe consec- 
ration services will be Dr. John 
Blakemore, former executive 
secretary of the Virginia Con- 
ference Board of Education, and 
Miss Rebecca Yow, Director of 
Children's Work, Virginia Con- 
ference 9oard of Education. 



A car, driven by Mrs. 
Kathleen UJlaki, 24, smashed 
into toe bus at toe front left, 
where Mrs. Robinson was sit- 
ting. Tbe impact spun the bus 
around and overturned it, while 
toe car continued for a distance 
on to two yards and striking 
a house before stopping. Mrs. 
Ujlaki has been charged with 
failing to yield right-of-way 
to toe school bus; 

Remarkably injuria were 
mostly minor. Most of those 
involved were treated at emer- 
gency rooms and released. Last 
week at tois time only three 
remained hospitalized, Tliey 
were Mrs, Robinson, her son, 
Troy, and Michael Bowman, 
nine, who was being treated for 
contusions and fractures. 
Bowman was discharged a few 
days later, but has been re- 
admitted to toe General Hos- 
pital of Virginia Beach where 
he is now listed in satisfactory 
condition. Troy Robinson, who 
received a concussion and other 
Injuries, has been released 
from King's Daughters Hospital 
In Norfolk. 

Mrs. Robinson suffered a 
fractured skull and a broken 
neck among otoer injuries, and 
long after her months in trac- 
tion in the hospital will require 
additional home care, accord- 
ing to school officials at Frere 
Jacques. 

They have started a fund to 
help her defray some of toe 
medical costs. Mrs. Alberta 
Neal, director of the school, 
said her husband is employed 
wito a Virginia Beach firm as 
an electrician and that Mrs. 
Robinson had been working to 
help sui^rt her three small 
children. Mrs. Neal also said 
that her not being able to work 
will be a hardship on the family, 
along wito her injuries. 

The campaign to raise funds 
was kicked off by students at 
toe school, but Mrs. Neal said 
much more is needed. Anyone 
wishing to help may do so by 
mailing contributions to: Mrs. 
Ann Robinson, in care of Frere 
Jacques School, 2100 Harbor 
Lane, Virginia Beach, or in car e 
of the VIRGINIA BEACH SUN, 
P.O.Box 657, Virginia Beach, 
Va, 23451. 

Seven civil suits have already 
been Hied In the matter. 
Attorney Richard Brydges tiled 
toe suits totalling $400,000 for 
toe James B. Robinson fUnily. 
The suits lists the driver of 
the car, Mrs. Ujlaki, as de- 
fendent. Mrs. Robinson issuing 
for $250,000 for her Injuries 
and toe husband of toe driver 
Is suing tor his toree children 
who were Injured on the bus. 
For Troy, he seeks $75,000 
for injuries and for $7,500 for 
out-off-pocket medical expen- 
ses. For James D. Robinson, 
Jr., he is suing for $25,000 
for Injuries and $2,500 formed- 




Partolman Mondoza Holloway celebrated 
his 65th birthday by retiring from the 
Virginia Beach police department after 16 
years of service. During a special cere- 
mbny at 2nd precinct, Capt. R.C. Davis, 
precinct CO., presented Holloway a f u II 
line of fishing gear for which men of all 
the precincts **chipped in" to purchase. 

Tourists Get Paper 

been "excellent" and noted toe 
public reception of the new 
publication had been "even bet- 
ter than we hoped." 

The WINDJAMMER will be 
published on Wednesday at l^st 
for the next 15 weeks. 

Regatta 

Is Set 
Saturday 

The Eighth Annual Broad Bay 
Regatta, sponsored by the Broad 
Bay Sailing Association and 
sanctioned by the Chesapeake 
Bay Yijicht Racing Association, 
is slated for this weekend at 
Broad Bay. 

Registration will be at the 
Narrows In Seashore State 



leal expenses, ancl for Cindy . ^*: 



Yes, Virginia Beach, there is 
something new under the SUN, 
to turn a cot4)le of phrases . . . 
ratoer badly. 

The Beach Publishing Corp., 
publishers of the VIRGINIA 
BEACH SUN, today began circu- 
lation of a new tabloid news- 
paper for tourists, the 
WINDJAMMER. 

The WINDJAMMER is a,30,- 
000 circulation tourist guide 
distributed to motels, hotels, 
restaurants, and newsstands in 
Virginia Beach. A number of 
large motels and hotels will 
distribute complimentary cop- 
ies to guests. 

In addition the new paper 
will be sent to Virginia infor- 
mation centers In Washington, 
D.C. and New York City, as 
well as toose across the state. 

Contained in the WIND- 
JAMMER Is news about Virginia 
Be^Lfot toi|:lsts ai 

itJMnmHo 

stayi™i?Wl(lft'e 

Suet liiiif churcI^lliM 
tides, fishing news, hotel-mo- 
tel and restaurant news, radio 
and TV guide, entertainment 
listings and camping informa- 
tion are all included. 

Jack Harris, general mana- 
ger and ^ecutive director of 
Beach Publishing Corp., said, 
"The businessmen of Virginia 
Beach deserve a pat on the 
back for their support of this 
new venture." 

He added that their accept- 
ance of toe WINDJAMMER had 



'^i4>i^^ 







Street fro: 
. foifli 

lid eartl 
Race Entry 
Blank will be available there, 
and should be in the hands of 
the BBSA Race Committee by 
10:45 a.m. Saturday. 

The warning signal for the 
first race will be sounded at' 
12 noon Saturday. The %econd 
race Will immediately follow the 
first. 



Sunday's 
the Regatta, 
noon. 



race, the 



will 



third- of 
begin at 12 



Lusie, 6, he Is seeking $35,000 
for Injuries and |5,000 for med- 
ical expenses. 
Other suits are expected. 



ARTHRITIS-RHEUMATISM 

Vhet| it Mtffli thtt nothing will give 
you relief from minor tnhricic or rheu- 
mtric piini, get 100 STANBACK TAB- 
LETS or JO STANBACK POWDERS 
.id ufe ti directed. Experience the fait, 
».omforting, temporary relief Stanback 
can give you. If you fail to get relief, re- 
turn the unuied part and your purchase 
price will be refunded. Stanback ha» been 
granted the Good Housekeeping Seat. 
See for yourself how helpful Stanback can 
be. Stanback Company, Salisbury, N. C. 



DRIVER'S TRAINING 

Psychological training for those who wish to learn the] 
key to pleasant, defensive driving of an aukmioblle. For 
adults and young adults. BankAmericard Cnarge Plan.^ 

VIRGINIA BEACH DRIVING SCHOOL, INC. 

1764 B Laskin Road . \\ 

Call for appointment jicsi /, \ 



425-5878 . 
428-2198 

Evenings & Holidays 428-5560 



.\ 




Marty Cornetta 

CfiKigotOM 



. . . to huyhutld or' improce -See 

MUTUAl/EMRAL 



OF NORFOLK 



PORTSMOUTH VIRGINIA BEACH 




• 



Poge2 



Virginia Beodi Sun 



Wednesday, May 29, 1968 




1^ M^; 



By Les Lehigh 



^f 



Ita of <be Virglaia Beadi 
po^e dcpirtmeat ire faced 
wUt aoolter dallcage of tbe 
ngloail fiHf lirio. U. J. M. 
Booher and Sgt C. S. Turiier, 
atfidMd to tlK Norfolk Slate 
Police Hqs. niTs their sun will 
field a team against dqaitmeot 
golfers ia a "DO holds tarred" 

Sktedal ceremonies will be 
bdd tt 1 p.in. this Saturday 
In the formal opeoii^ of the new 
Plaa-Wii^lfor Woods Fire 
SWlOB at Rosemoot R(Md and 
Phua Trail. Among (flg^taries 
invited to attcad the event are 
Shite Sen. Edvard T. Caton, 
m, C^ Manager W. Russell 
Hatchett, Mayor Frank Dusdi, 
Sidney Kelhun and Ivan Mapp. 
Men of tbe Plaza Volunteer 
Fire Co. and Rescue Squad will 
be on band (hiring tbe open 
boose, from 11 a.m. to 5:30 
p.m«, to CMxhtct tours of tbe 
buiUUng and eiiplain operation 
of Qie compaigr. 

Congratulations are in order 
tor Unda MIddaugb working 
I»rt time in, tbe central files 
section of police headquarters 
at Princess Anne Courthouse. 
Linda, who will go on full time 
^atus UAkmiag graduation, has 
been named the outstanding bus- 
hiess shident, among her fellow 
distributive education students, 
at First Colonial High School. 

Men of the Virginia Beach 
Shore Patrol Detachment are 
proud of P.O. 2C. Alton E. 
BelkKny, and rightly so. Bel- 
Itnny has received a letter of 
personal thanks from the par- 
ente of a young man who Bel- 
loroy pulled from a wrecked 
vaio in a recent accident. We 
understand Bellomy being first 
to arrive at the scene applied 
Brtt aki to the injured youth, 
resulting in a shvjage of pro- 
fuse bleeding until the rescue 
squad were able to arrive on 
scene. 

Men of the Thalia Volunteer 
Fire Dept. will join members 
of the OBtts Ladies Auxiliary 
Ods Smdiy in q>edal cere- 
BKNdes nuurUng the progress 



made by the departneat siiu^e 
October of I95Z. Chief Tbmmy 
Kay says die poUic is invited 
to attend the open honse co-e- 
monies, and ttat refreshments 
will be served begiiming at 
2^p.m. 

Sources tell us Capt. W. j. 
Moore, Jr., 3rd Police Pre- 
cinct C. O., has i^cted op a 
new "nickname." We under- 
stand Capt. Moore is now bd^ 
r^erred to as "Doc", and the 
title is an b(mor in.line wiQi 
medical training in his frater- 
nal organization. - 

Men of the 2nd Police Pre- 
cinct really "stole the show" 
while fishing last Sunday in 
Oregon Inlet. Sgt. C. E. Sorey, 
Sgt. N. C. Morse, Officers J. 
T. Haley and C. E. emitter, 
along with a friend Ronald Har- 
man, brought back 12 '^lues" 
t^ch weighed in between 8 and 
13 pounds. Fishing from the 
party boat "Gulf Stream", skip- 
pered by Bill Austin, the grotq) 
earned tbe title of "top boat 
of the day" with their catdi. 

Beach Jayceci Plan 
Baseball CoMpefition 

Baseball addicts between die 
ages of eight and 13 will have 
a chance to test their skills on 
tbe. diamond competitively this 
summer when the Virginia 
Beach Jaycees, along with odier 
Jaycee groups in the state, will 
sponsor for the first time the 
"Personna Baseball Grand 
Slam," widi the American 
Safety Razor Company. 

According to Robert M.Stan- 
ton, local Jaycee president, it 
is hoped diat the new base^ 
ball summer project will soon 
be tiie^equivaleitf of the Jaycees' 
already-established "Punt, 
Pass and Kick" program, spcm- 
sored by the Jaycees widi tbe 
Ford Motor Company. 

Boys entering die jnntest will 
compete against other boys in 
their age-gro(q> to testtlwir 
sUU at base- running, dirowing, 
and batting for distance. 




Princess Anne High assistant princiapl 
Edwin Charles stands beside the portrait 
painted of him by Ken Cauthen, right. 

Charles to Retire 



OH INDfPENDfNCF BUD 
, WV^VV^ IHPAI^f, PHONf 499 20n 

SURF & SAND SCREENS 



IS TNI fit ON THE EAST COAST 
m VIRGINIA BEACH HAS IT. 




Miyhii M the 
*'$frf ScrMi" 

1st Tidewater Showing 

""Villi Rldts" 

Yul Brynner & 
Rot)ert Mitchum 

Also Playing 




Playliil M the 
'^Saii ScriM" 

"Tht 
Porty" 

Peter Sellers & 
Claudine Longet 

Also Playing 

"Daiiar ImM" 



Filmed in Beautiful Coior 

FREE Gifts to Everyone Wed 1 Tlmrs 

PANDo!! "Twili|liti"7t«IPM 



Edwin Charles, Princess 
Anne High School's assistant 
principal, retires this spring 
after 14 years on the school's 
faculty. 

Goodbyes for Charles, a fav- 
orite with both teachers and 
students at PA, are already in 
tbe works-including a special 
edition of the school paper de- 
voted largely to him, and an 
oil portrait. 

Hie portrait of Charles was 
painted by Princess Anne Span- 
ish 1 and n teacher KenCauthen, 
who paints "for a hobby" 
usually in oils. Portraiturist 
Canthen began tbe paiitfing in 
December, working fromapho- 
togra(4i of Charles provided by 
Princess Anne's annual staff. 
He recently presented the fin- 
ished work to Charles. 

Charles, who came to Prin- 
cess Anne County as a teacher 
in 1949 and who has omtinued 
in the Princess Anne-Virginia 
Beach school system since, 
plans to "work in the yard, 
read, play golf, bowl and even 
do a little writing" after his 
retirement.^ 

The first project will be a^ 
history of Princeds Anne High 
School, said.'Charles. "After 
diat, I'd lik^^ try my hand 
at Uiort stories," be added, 

A mathematics and physical 
education teacher before he ac- 
cepted the assistant principal- 
ship at Princess Anne, Charles 



has developed a rare rapport 
with his students— a unique 
quality in any school's disci- 
plinarian. The Cauthen portrait 
will hang in his office at the 
high school until his retirement, 
"so the students can share it 
widirme," said Charles. 

His wife, Jo, for many years 
was principal of Kempsville 
Elementary School. This year 
she was appointed elementary 
supervisor. 

Cue Invites 
Women to Play 

The Cue, a billiard center 
for both men and wom«i, has 
opened at Oceana. 

Operated by Cue, Inc., asub- 
sidiary <rf Bender, Inc., tlie 
new establishmoit caters to 
families and couples. 

The decor is that of plusb 
Roaring Twenties with wall to 
wall carpeting. 

The Management emfdiasizes 
the wholesome atmosiAere and 
encourages female participa- 
tton in the game. 

Hours are from noon to mid- 
night, seven days a week, llie 
Cue is located at First Colonial 
Road and Virginia Beach Blvd., 
Oceana. ; 

Tbe Cue, Inc. also operates 
another similar establishment . 
at 2104 Atlantic Avenue, Vir- 
ginia Beach. 



fj/^ THEATRE 



NOW 
PLAYING 

HATUMS: 2-4-4-t.lO 



iH( HifnscH eoRpoiuTiON i 

-A BUKE EDWARDS 

PRODUCTION 
4|i>CIILMt|MwPU«l$l(r 

CUUDIHE LONfin 



Ax^ 



THE PAKry 



Mwniwnn i 



a^ THEATRE 



NOW 
PLAYING 

PUTURIS: 2-4-«.t-1« 



V 



1 



A Savings ancT J 
Investment Center 

where 

J, 

^ Your Account is Insured 
Against Loss up to $15,000 

^ Dividends are paid 
or Compounded Quarterly 

And you may have, 

1. A pass-book account --^ 
piling 4 1/2% 

2. Certificates for accounts 

of $5, 000 and over paying 5% 

VIRGINIA BEACH FEDERAL 

Smittgi 4k Loan AttoeUUUm 

210 25tli StfMt Phone 428-9331 
Virgiiiia Beach, Vt. 



Klvi,s}(<u's West. ..and thcWest ^^ocs wild! 




!SLEY 

JR8E88MERE0IIH- JOHN Bum v^ 
IJillUDQ-TNOMIISeOMEZ 



STRvawwaaE 



PAMVIMON/IND METROCOUIR 




KeUoMi. -c^XoH 



• « > • « 



4.''t*ll1»lltf 



FROM |IG TO 

SMALLr INSURE 

THEM ALL 



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Before your boat goes into water, )rou moke cer> 
tain, of course, it is shipshape. But there't another 
important item to check: your insurance. For clear 
sailing, let us make sure there ore ho leaks or 
cracks in your coverage. 



3111 PACIFIC AVE. . PN0NE428-mi 

24M-I PIINCESS ANNE ID. PHONE 427-2fOO 

VIIOWIA lEACH, VIKINIA 



FBI Uses 

If&v Range 
in Beach 

Hm special m^afaa& range 
of Oie Vlripnia Beach Police 
defMxtnieat has been cbosen bjr 
fl»# Norfolk office of Ww FBI 
for firearms training of re- 
gioaal special agents. Tbe 
range, located off Seaboard 
Road near Priitcess Anne Court- 
bous«, iras diosen because it 
is closer to tbe office tban tlie 
rai^e- in Newport News, wfiich 
had been used for some time. 

Robert Hancock, recently 
named as ^)ecial Agent in 
Charge of tbe Norfolk FBI 
Office, made his first appear- 
ance on the rai^e last Thurs- 
day. Hancock joined 18 special 
agents in training with ,38- 
caliber service revolvers and 
shotguns, as tbe agents went 
through Qieir paces from9a.ra. 
to 5 p.m. 

Present plans call for tbe FBI 
Agents to continue routine 
training programs (m tbe Vir- 
ginia Beach range at regularly 
scheduled intervals. 

The FBI Agents were Joined 
In last Thursday's practice 
session by Capt. R. C. Davis, 
2nd Police Precinct C.O., and 
range training officer; C^ 
W.W. Davis, Detective Bureau 
C.O., and officer R.A. Morrison 
who is attached to the 2nd pre- 
cinct. 

While the Virginia Beach 
special weapons range was con- 
structed primary for use by the 
city's police dqi^ment, ttie 
range I^s been made available 
to other law enforcement agm- 
cies of the region. The Norfolk 
FBI agents being invited to make 
use of the range was in line 
with Ois policy. 

Altbou^ the range is being 
used at regular intervals, Capt. 
R. C. Davis told the VIRGINIA 
BEACH SUN additional im- 
provements are still being made 
on ttie facility, and such work 
is expected to continue for some 
time. This work is being done 
by the men of tbe Virginia Beach 
police department. 

Motel Plans 
To Enlarge 

Tbe Holiday Sands Motel on 
the south end of the oceanfront 
in Virginia B^ch borough is 
Planning a major expansion, 
aocofding to a spokesman for 
the corporation which oim :the . 
motel. 

S. A. Karageorge, president 
and co-o«per said that two 
lots on UUi Street adjacent to 
tbe present sites had been pur- 
chased recently for the ex- 
pansion at a cost of a\>out 
$95,000. 

Eventually 60 new motel units 
will be built on this property, 
according to Karageorge, but 
he hopes to have about 40 new 
units ready for tbe summer 
season in 1969. 

Additional plans call for new 
features in the new units and 
modernization of the present 
facilities which were built in 
1954. This is the second sea- 
son of operation by the present 
owners. 




FBI instructors take charge as training begins on the special wea- 
pons range. Those *^on the line" included (right to left) Robert 
Hancock, special agent iin charge of Norfolk FBI Office, Capt. W, 
W. Davis, Detective Bureau CO., Capt. R. C. Davis, 2nd Precinct 
C. 0., Officer R. A, Morrison and Norfolk FBI special agents. 



Demos Plan 
For July 

The Virginia Beach Demo- 
cratic convention movedxiulckly 
to elect its delegates to the 
State convention to be held July 
27 in Salem. At that time Vir- 
ginia delegate^ to the Demo«- 
cratic national convention in 
Chicago will be selected. 

A large field filed as del- 
egates to tbe state convention 
and 208 were actually cbosen 
to represent the city in Salenu 
Virginia Beach only has 31 
votes in tbe convention, but 144 
of the delegates will each have 
a one-sixth vote while tbe re- 
maining 64 wiU share a one- 
ninth vote. 

The 31 votes, when cast bow- 
ever, will be under the unit 
rule. A resolution was ad(^ed 
by 40 members of the city 
delegates unanimously. Thirty- 
six city delegates weir e not at 
the meeting. 

No presidential canadidates 
were discussed at the short 
meeting, and Owen Pickett, 
chairman of tbe city Democratic 
committee said it is not known 
which candidates the state del- 
egates i^vor, if any. 

Scorpion 

(Continued frtm p. 1) ^'^ 
from Norfolk, Bermuda and tbe 
Azores were engaged In tbe 
search operations as others 
were being made ready yes- 
terday afternoon. 

While Navy officials, as of 
yesterday, bad not released a 
full listing of those on board 
the Scorpicm at tbe time of her 
disappearance they did identify 
two Virginia Beach men. Auth- 
orities listed tbe Scorpion's 
skipper as 36-year-o]d Cmdr. 
Francis Slattery, who made bis 
home with his wife Dorothy 
and ttieir three children at 
Dolly Madison Court, and the 
subs' executive officer as Lt. 
Cmdr. David Lloyd, who made 
his home on Edinburgh Drive, . 
with his wife Rebecca and their 
four children. 



Lack of Quorum Bats 
Zero for Planners 



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The City Planning Commiss- 
ion "struck out" on its pre- 
sentations to City CouncilMon- 
day. 

Four of its recommendations 
were questioned when it became 
known by Council that a quorum 
was not present at a called 
meeting to study several appli- 
cations. City Attorney Harry 
Marshall ruled that the recom- 
mendations could not be binding. 

Those involved were a re- 
quest by Virginia National Bank 
to buil4 a branch bank near 
City Hall, a request of Nusbaum 
Real Estate Trust fo^ a zoning 
change to commercial on land 
adjoining the municipal area, 
an ai^Iication for a use permit 
for a used car lot by D & M 
Motors on Diamond brings Rd. 
and an application of Ferebee's 
Inc. to build a pumping station 
to serve sewer needs of a new 
section of Windsor Woods. 

The latter amplication was 
called "urgent" by attorney 
Donald Rhodes, but Council de- 
cided it could not act because 
of the quorum problem^^^^^^^ 
„ The problem promgJJOT Vice 
iRlyMUcQ^rt B^^roiftwell, 
Jr. to ss^**!lils put Council 
in an "embarassing position". 
He said he was disturbed that 
a quorum of the 15 members 
was not present and said he 
wanted to know why. He sugges- 
ted the commission was 
extremely important to the or- 
derly operation of the city and 
noted that if these members 
could not make the meetings 
then Council should ' 'give 
serious consideration to re- 
placing them with some\dio 
can." 

No one present remembered 
the matter ever coming up be- 
fore, and Planning Director 
Patrick Standing said another 
called meeting wassplanned June 
3 to consider the amplications 
before Council's next meeting, 
June 13. 

Members of the commission 
who were not present later gave 
several reasons for not attend- 
ing, mostly stating that they 
were bound to regular occupa- 
tional duties. 

In matters that could be con- 
sidered by Council, an applica- 
tion by Herbert Kramer for re- 
zoning for a housing subdivision 
adjoining Thoroughgood was 
again deferred for two weeks 
when it was found that Council 
and Kriarner had been suggesting 
modifications and trying to sat- 
isfy everyone in opposition 
through the use of two separate 
plats. 

The only other matter con- 
cerned an application to oper^e 

Fill Cracks And 
Holes Better 

Haridies like putty. Harder^ like wood. 

pusnc WOOD' 

Tba 60nt./n» -/<ee*tA No SubttKutt. 



a restaurant atanewm9telnear 
22nd St. and Atlantic Ajire. TTds 
too was deferred for two weeks 
until Council could eJcamine a 
lease and see the design of a 
nearby parking lot to be used 
by the restaurant customers. 

Beach Tour 
To Start 

Memorial Day. May 30, the 
Virginia Beach Tour, sponsored ■ 
by the Chamber of Commerce, 
goes into action for the first 
tirine. The final draft (rf the Tom: 
was approved last week by the 
Qhamber's Tour Committee, 
Ijeaded by B. M. Stanton. 

The Tour, a self- guided 
motor trip by private car, will 
include seven attractions: That 
Old C^e Henry Lighthouse, 
the 1607 LandlngCross Memor- 
ial, Seashore State Park, Little 
Creek Amphibious Base, Adam 
Thoroughgood House, Oceana 
Naval Air Station and the Nor- H 
wegian Lady. 

A color brochure, containing 
pictures of the seven sites and 
Qieir descriptions, along with a 
map clearly showing street and 
hi^way routes to each locatlcn 
will be distributed free of 
charge through Beach hotels 
and motels. 

The Tour will ^e a loop trip 
into the Northern section of the 
city. The first Tour sponsored 
by. the Chamber of Commerce, 
this summer will determine 
whether or not the Tour will 
be continued jjext summer. If 
it is popular and successful 
with tourists this summer. It 
will be expanded to include a 
trip intd the southern section 
of the city next year. 

In addition to tne brochure, 
distinctive Tour roadside signs 
will be an added help in help- 
ing newcomers to Vlrgiida 
Beach find their way along the 
tour. 

Holiday 

(Continued from p. 1) 

time for patrolling thoroii^- 
fares with as many motorcyc- 
les as possible, to back up the 
usual patrol cars. He said he 
did not anticipate any extra 
working hours for his men. 

Bryan added, "This holiday 
will also mark the patrolling 
of the waters of the area by 
the department's runat>out po- 
lice boat." 

Virginia State Police, who 
control the Expressway, {dan no 
unusual enforcement, but will 
be on continual patrol of the 
road, 

LC. J.M. Booer, of the State 
Police; said, "We'U be there 
not only to eitforce the law but 
also to offer whatever assis- 
tance may be required to mot- 
orists in distress." 




Wednesday, May 29, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Page 5 




byBlckAllMi WVABIcnHo 




^«l«y<« M KMe*.!* ttww*^ Uliii^ e( 

AiKiylliissell 

SttwgwtlnTlMNi^.UnMOIUnEMmands CdlM» 
T>i>8la4M,OIY„,SiM|*/SaNK*(8w»wSHMM) Our 0^ Will Conw 

) 




Taice one great pop singer, 
freeze him for ten years, thai 
thaw him out and what have 
you got? Right: oneblue-skinnec^ 
^eat-up warbler fresh back from 
a decade's trip whose pipes are 
probably in astateof pernvanent 
petrification. 

So let's nix that premise right 
away whendescribing the return 
of Andy Russell. He's back and 
belting— with the samebrilliant 
bpuyancy as before. 

For the young, who don't know 
Andy Russell, he's the man 
who incredibly had the intestinal 
fortitude to walk away from a 
string of hits that would pop 
the eyes of any pop troup today.. 
"Amor, Amor," "What a Diff- 
erence a Day Makes," "Magic 
Is the Moonlight," etc. etc. 
and many more etceteras. He 
fled LifAt like a man might 
flee * nine to five job that 
gave him -little pleasure and 
less pay. 

In the summer ofrl955, after 
a very successful engagement 
at L.A.'s world-famous Coconut 
Grove, the enigmatic young 
Russell packed his gear and 



went to Mexico. Lots of folks 
thought it was a case of tem- 
porary insanity. The more com- 
passionate attributed it to a 
soul-searching mission, a need 
to find his ancestral roots. 
There were as many theories 
as there were theorists, for 
it was Impossible to conceive 
of a singer of Russell's stature, 
the same affable, handsome 
crooner who in 1947 had re- 
placed Frank Sinatra as featur- 
ed singer on the famed "Lucky 
Strike Hit Parade," just chuck- 
ing it all. 

Whatever his reasons, they 
do not matter. The fact is he 
kept on singing and his fame 
continued to spread like a fire 
in a parched forest throughout 
Latin America and the world. 
This foreign phase culminated 
three years age, when he com- 
pleted his starring role in the 
Barcelona production of "The 
Wizard of Dreams." Once 
again, he had reached the sum- 
mit. And once again, he aband- 
oned it; to come home to stay. 
We want to say— welcome back, 
Andy. 



Mrg. Ujlaki to Appear 

Mrs.i Kathleen Ujlaki <rf First 
Colonial Road is scheduled to 
appear in court on June 26, 
as a result of an accident two 
weeks ago which left 17 persons 
injured. Mrs. Ujlaki was identi- 
fied as the driver of an auto 
involved in a collision with 
a private 'bus from the Frere 
Jacques School at the inter- 
section of General Beauregard 
and General Longstreet drives. 
Police said Mrs. Ujlaki has been 
charged with failing to yield 
the right of way in the accident 
at the unmarked intersection. 
The acident not only resulted 
in the injury of the drivers 
of )x>Qi vehicles, but also ol 
the injury of 15 children. Most 
of the children were passengers 
on the bus who were bping tran- 
sported from school to their 
homes in the Southern Point 
region of the city. 

Boone Sentenced to Life 

Circuit Court Judge George 
Vakos has sentenced Leroy 
Boone to life in prison. Boone, 
19, of Bayside Road, received 
the life sentence on conviction 
of the January armed robbery 
of the L. M. Sandler & Sons 
seafood company on Diamond 
Springs Road. A 20-year prison 
sentence was also given Boone 
following Jiis conviction of sta- 
tutory burglary of the firm. 
Officials said upwards of 
$20,000 In cash, bonds, Jewelry 
and other valuables was taken 
from the firm by three men who 
held the nightman, Julius Selby, 
at bay at gunpoint during the 
robbery. 

Youth Charged Again 

. :.A_^rand Jury has returned 
-Ibe^:second murder indictment 
against a 17-year*old Great 
Neck Road juvenile. The youth 
has been charged in the slaying 
of 47 -year-old Jack Sllmon, of 
Mediterranean Avenue, who was 
reportedly shot to death last 
December in front of a Chris- 
tmas tree display at a London 




Members and officer^ of the Virginia BeachShrineClub ride down 
Atlantic Avenue in their DUKW during the parade, which was part 
of the KhediveShrine ceremonial held lastSaturday at the Virginia 
Beach Civic Center. About 100 new candidates were initiated dur- 
ing the r4tuals and fun. A dance followed Saturday nighty. 

Bowlers Heod for Washington 

Dudley, who lives on Laven- in the Duckpin division our 

der Lane, bested 19 other i][iale bowlers were competing with 

bowlers to capture the title, the duckpin bowlers irom the 

He rolled 211 in his first game, Balti more. Md. area. 
62 pins over his 149 average. 



Leon Dudley and Lola Dar- 
den won the local roll-off Sat- 
urday, May 4 in Brunswick 
Plaza Bowl's "Bowl Your Way 
to Europe" Tournament. 

Mrs. Eloise Gumm, Mana- 
ger of Brunswick Plaza Bowl, 
announced tlje results. She ad- 
ded, "Our twb local champions 
will now represent this center 
in the National Tournament Fin- 
als scheduled for Washington, 
' D.C. May 29-31." 



Bridge department store. A 
second murder charge was filed 
against the youth when his first 
s^pearance In court on the 
charge ended In a mistrial on 
a legal technicality. 

Glue Suspected 

An 18-year-old Virginia 
Beach youth was hospitalized 
last we^end following an 111- 
iness which officials attributed 
to glue sniffing. Police said 
the youth was discovered Friday 
afternoon In an incoherent con- 
dition by his mother at the 
family's home. Men of the Davis 
Corner Rescue Squad were call- 
ed upon to transport the youth 
to the Oceana NAS dispensary. 
U, Henry Capps, police youth 
bureau director, said he pre- 
ferred not to identify the youth 
pending further Investigation of 
the Incident, and thk possible 
placing of any crimlnajl charges 
which may result froln ' 
vestigatlon. ^ 

Firecrackers Are Illegal 

Police officials are again re- 
minding residents of Virginia 
Beach It is a violation of the 
law to make use of, buy, sell, 
or possess firecrackers fn the 
resort city. The reminder was 
issued following the injury of a 
13-year-old boy as he and five 
other youngsters were playing 
on the patio of his General Stu- 
art Drive home. Investigators 
said Tony Tanner Jr. ;5ustalned 
a cut lip when a iirecracker 
exploded after being tossed into 
the midst of the childiren. Young 
Tanner was released following 
emergency room treatment at 
the. General Hospital of Vir- 
ginia Beach. V 

Wmk Victim Dies 
A 17-,year-old Lynnhaven 
Borough youth has become the 
fourth traffic fatality of the 
year in Virginia Beach. Police 
identified him as Boyd Woolard 
of Wild wood Drive. Young 
Woolard succumbed early Mon- 
day morning to Injuries received 
last month in a single auto 
accident on Sandbrldge Road. 
Five other high school students 
were^also injured In the 
accident. 

^rtsHigh' 
For Game, Set 

Linda Cooper took the high 
game and lilgh set of the day, 
with a 210 and 587, at the 
last meeting. May 22, of the 
Town and County Ladles bowl- 
ing league at Thunderbird 
Lanes. 

Two other hl^h-scorers were 
Barbara Brammer, with 202 
and 557, and Muriel Ryan, wltii 
202 and 503. 

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Mrs. Darden, who lives at 
Baldwin Street, won the wo- 
man's title on a 225 game, 78 
pins over her 147 average. 

Dot Baird, Hurley Avenue, 
Norfolk, had the hi^h game for 
the women and won the trip 
to Washington. 



TUs newspaper is sent to the offices of /^ysicians 
and dentists in Norfolk, Portsmouth, Chesapeake 
and Virginia Beach as a courtesy of Wynne- Wright 
Motor Company, your Chrysler-Imperial Dealer. 



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Peugeot does it again. . . 

Peugeot wins 
the 1968 East 
African Safari! 

For the third year in a row Peugeot 

wins the toughest-roughest-most 

difficult rally in the world! 

The East African Safari is 
the world's roughest test 
of a stock car, 3075. This 
year, 92 cars started. 7 
finished. Peugeot won, 
beating some tough com- 
petitors. Ford.VolKswagon 
Mercedes, Porsche, Volvo, 
Saab, Datsun, Triumph, 

Peugeot. 

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SAVINGS FROM 10% TO 40% 

MEMORIAL DAY 

SPECIAL 

Thursday, Friday, Saturday 

Store-wide Savings on AH 

Floor Samples 
and As Is Hurt Merchandise 

Save 38% 

on Famous Name Brand 

Furniture Groups 
By DREXEL "Di Moda" 

By CENTURY "Corsica" and 

"Chartweir 
By WHITE "Whiteleigh" 

These groups are not discontinued by the 
factories, but we must make room for new 
merchandise. These groups must clear our 
floor before our mid-year inventory-and . 
we're passing on these tremendous savings 
to you! All Mdse. Subject to Prior Sale- 



DREXEL 

Elegant Italian Provincial styled 
''De Moda'' In rich walnut: 

Reg. $409.50 76" Triple Dresser now...$256,00 

Reg. $389.50 6 drawer Dresser Base now...$244,00 

Reg. $339.50 65" Dresser Base now...$212.00 

Reg. $99.50 Landscape Mirror now...$62.00 

Reg. $72.50 Gold Trim Mirror now...$45.00 

Reg. $72.50 Vertical Mirror now...$45.00 

Reg. $329.50 Chest on Chest now...$206.00 

Reg. $249.50 Chest w/5 drawer now...$156.00 

Reg. $124.50 3 drawer Nlghtstand now...$78,00 

Reg. $94.50 Nlghtstand now...$59.00 

Reg. $169.50 Latticework FuU-Size H/Board & frame 

now...$106.00 
Reg. $114.50 Open -Panel Full/Size Headboard 

now...$72.00 
Reg. $179.50 King-size H/Board with frames 

now...$150.00 
Reg. $739.50 4 door china w/ light, 68" W x 81"H 

now...$456.00 
.Reg. 539.50 3 door china w/Ught now...$338.00 
Reg. $309.50 Rd. Pedestal Table w/leaves 

now...$194.00 
Reg. $289.50 44"x 66" Rectangular Extension Table 

now...$i81.00 
Reg. $104.50 Caned HI back arm CKair now,..$67.00 
Reg. $84.50 Caned Side Chair now...$54.00 
Reg. $269.50 Oval 64" x 44" Table w/leaves 

now...$169.00 
Reg. $409.50 76" Triple Dresser now...$256.00 
Reg. $389.50 6 drawer Dresser Base now,..$244,00 
Reg. $339.50 65" Dresser Base now...$212.00 
Reg. $99.50 Landscape Mirror now. .,$62.00 
Reg. $72.50 Gold Trim Mirror now...$45.00 



WHITE 

/'Whiteleigh" In rich ' ' 
nut brown finish 

Reg. $119.00 Regular Size Bed now,..$70.00 
Reg. $419.00 Armoire Chests now...$239.95 
Reg. $85,00 Night Tables now...$45.00 




TbtSlnwphtt 
FymUur't 



OpsnEv§nlngt7tt9^ 



VA.BEACH ,,^,../ 

360SVaBMchBlvd. .., Phone 340^424 



CENTURY 

"Corsica" Dining Roonrt Collection 

by Century Charming rural 

French styling in rich pecan woods: 

Reg. $409.50 Glass front China w/Hgbt now...$230.00 1 
Reg. $369.00 Carved front 4 door buffet now...$217.00 
Reg. $€79.50 4 door hutch, lighted Interior | 

now...$197.00 ' 

Reg. $319.50 3 door buffet now.. .$187.00 
Reg. $279.50 2 door w/ 3 drawer Hutch now..4168.00 1 
Reg. $349.50 74" Long, 4 door Buffet now...$207.00 
Reg. $239.50 42" x 66" Rect. Ext. Table now...$133.00 
Reg.' $289.50 Rd. Ext. Pedestal Table now...$154.00 
Reg.' $65.00 Carved Back Side Chair now...$39.00 
Reg. $79.50 Carved Back Arm Chair now...$47.00 
Reg. $89.50 Cansd back Side Chair now..453.00| 
Reg. $102.50 Caned back Arm Chair now...$62.0|, 
Reg. $249.50 44" x 65" Oval Table w/ leaves 

now...$148.0O , 

Reg. ; $92.50 Pecan Framed 51" x 38" Mirror] 

noW...$55.00 « 

Reg. 1307,50 68" 9 drawer dresser base now...$ 183.00 j 
Reg. $373,50 78" triple dresser w/ center doors 

now...$223.00 
Reg. $314.50 Chest on Chest now...$ 187.00 
Reg. $235.00 5 drawer Chest now...$ 140.00 
Reg. $127.50 2 door Nlghtstand now..,$76.00 
Reg. $99.50 open, one drawer Nlghtstand now...$60.(K) I 
Reg. $127.50 Carved Full size Headboard w/frame| 

now...$76,00 
Reg. $209.50 Klngslze Panel Headboard w/frame{ 

now..4 125.00 

Reg. $63,50 Vertical Frame Mirror now...$38.00 1 
Reg. $139.50 Full size Panel Headboard w/frame| 

now.. .$83.00 / 

"Chartwell" collection by Century...| 
classic traditional design of lovely 
jnahogany solids cherry veneers:] 

Reg. $430.00 3-door China W/ light now..4257.00 
Reg. $325.00 4-door Hutch Top with light now...$193.00 
Reg. $317.50 Low Credenza4 door Buffet now..4 190.00 
Reg. $329.50 elegant 72" Buffet now,..$197,00 
Reg. $149,00 3-door Console now...$89.00 
Reg. $249,50 Oval Extension Table now,.4i48.00 

' Reg. $309.50 Round Extension Table now..4 184.00 
Reg, $55.00 Dining Room Side Chair now...$37.00 
Reg. $67.50 Dining Room Arm Chair now...$57,00 
Reg. $94.50 Caned-back Side Chair now...$57.00 
Reg. $109.50 Caned-back Arm Chair now...$6S,00 
Reg. $94.50 Hl-back Cane Side Chair now,.,$57.00 
Reg. $107.50 Hl-back Cane Arm Chair now...$62.00 
Reg. $329.50 Big 76" dresser w/2 door now..4196.00 
Reg. $309.50 66" dresser now...$185.00 
Reg. $91,50 49" x 41" mirror now...$55.00 
Reg. $79.50 Vertical Mirror now...$39.00 ea. 
Reg. $309.50 Chest on Chest now..41fl5.00 
.. Reg, $239,50 5-drawer Chest now,..$ 143.00 
Reg. $127.50 door storage Nlghtstand now...$76.00 
Reg. $99.50 open Nlghtstand now..460.00 
Reg. $133,00 Full-size Headboard L Frame 

- now...$80.0a ', 
Reg. $ 114.50 Carved Full-size Headboard and frame 

now..368.00 
Reg. $192,50 Klngslze Headboard and Frames 
now...$150.00 






Pag«4 




VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 



KTAKISIlEi 1125 TIm Viriiili ImcIi Ntwt fMUM Emy Ikwrtkf 

Jsck H. Harris, General Manager and Executive Director 
H. Joseph Lowenthal, Jr., Managing Editor 
Carolyn McAllen, Women's Editor Bryan Glover, Production Foreman 



SmSCIIPTION lATE $5.20 PEI YEAI • DEIIVEIY lY MAIL AND CARIIEI * SINGLE COPY I0< 
MAIN OFFICE 3108 Pacific Avenue, Virginia Beach. Virginia 23451 

Thursday, May 2, 1968 
PNONE 428-2401 PublUhed by Beach Publishing Corporation 



Trial By Publicity 



\ The merits of the Virginia 
peach Police and Trial Board 
are not at stake in recent de- 
velopments concerning its 
chairman, Richard Hoi land, who 
resigned effective May 20. 

Whether it should be abol- 
ished or not is the business of 
the elected representatives of 
the citizens of Virginia Beach— 
the City Council, and the busi- 
ness of City Manager W. Russell 
Hatchett. 

They definitely do not need 
the advice and nagging of edit- 
orials in a Norfolk newspaper 
to decide what to do. On two 
occasions that newspaper has 
sought to give Council the wis- 
dom of its counsel --counsel 
not asked for and not necessary 
from that same newspaper 
which so often can do no more 
than criticize the city of Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

A law is a law, and if the 
allegations of Sen. Caton and 
Andre: Evans against HoNond 
are true as upheld by the Vir- 
ginia Attorney General, then 
hlb resignation J 1^6 f4 Id have 
b^en forthcoming, as It was. 
Then whatever action <leemed 
necessary should be taken. 

Actually it would appear to be 
no more of a matter than was 
reported in the same edition 
of that Norfolk newspaper onthe 
same day it reported the Hcll- 
and charges in a major second 
section front page story and 
devoted several paragraphs to 
on editorial. 

Burled on p. 44 of that edition 



was a similar charge of alleged 
conflict of interest against an 
elected Norfolk City Council- 
man, Paul S. Schweitzer, made 
by Berry Willis. Not an app- 
ointed official either, but an 
elected official. 



Willis charged that 3chweit- 
zer is guilty of conflict of in- 
terest in well-drilling done by 
a firm in which the Councilman 
is associated. Willis asked for 
action on the matter. No com- 
ments have been forthcoming, 
no follow ups and no editorials 
on the matter haye appeared 
in the Norfolk newspaper on that 
matter. 

In the interest of fairness, 
this does seem a bit unreason- 
able. Does an allegation in Vir- 
ginia Beach against an appoin- 
ted official merit more words 
and mo^ publicity In a more 
prominent spot than allegations 
against a Norfolk Councilman? 
It would seem that this Nor- 
folk matter should be pursueid 
by the newspaper there more 
fully, although that is entirely 
up to them. They have asked 
no one for advice either. 

There is strong speculation 
that the Police and Trial Board 
In Virginia Beach is on the way 
out, and It is probably a good 
move, but Council has not asked 
for our advice either. 

The move has been under 
cons Ijle rat ion for some time, 
and recent events have only 
given Impetus to that move, 
not editorials or unsolicited 
comments from anyone. 




the New Resort Season 



While Virginia Beach Is fast 
becpmlnp a year round resort, 
each Memorial Day brings new 
excitement and a new fever 
pitch of activity that wkiJI go on 
well past Labor Day. 

The city itself, regardless of 
Its maturity and regardless of 
Its relatively new metropolitan 
and cosmopolitan air, is'stfll 
dependent largely on its largest 
industry, the resort business. 

More money pours Into the 
city coffers from this industry 
than from any other In Virginia 
Beach. And more of the resort's 
growing reputation is dependent 
upon the quality of accommoda- 
tions and services than upon 
anything else. 

We are fortunate to be con- 
sidered a family resort, town 
and still have the Image for.the 
young "in" crowd as well. This 
Image Is a tough one to come 
by, but through the diligent 
work of everyone Involved, Vir- 
ginia Beach is fast becoming 
taiown as an unrivaled resort 
<Mi the tcttt coast. 

This Is only the beginning. 



Perhaps by next year with nice 
places to have a cocktail before 
dinner, the accommodations 
will be even larger and even 
better. 

Surely the natives often com- 
plain when they can't find a 
parking place in the height of 
the tourist season, but we don't 
really mind. We are reallyonly 
interested in making this a 
better place in which to live 
and a better place to visit. 

Remember Cliches 



Remember the cliches this 
Memorial Day Holiday. 



If you drive, don't drink. 
Drive defensively. Never swim 
alone. Don't try to cram too 
much into too short a time or 
try to go too far. Don't be, a 
post-holiday post^-mortem. 

Don't overdo the first sun- 
tan. Make the last one for the 
road coffee. Look out for the 
other guy. 

And remembering all tHose 
things.. .have a good time too. 



It Is Inconceivable that here 
in the twentieth century we And 
professing leaders of men will- 
ing to trade oti the life, limb 
and future of the world's youth, 
just to fill to overflowing the 
coffers of the already extrava- 
gantly rich. 

No one goes half way around 
the world looldng up trouble, 
death and destructton for you to 
bear unless there is a mighty 
greedy motive in mind. 



As always one finds the prop- 
agators of war, concocting ev- 
ery conceivable bit of deceit- 
ful propaganda, in order to rat- 
ionalize their diabolically 
greedy acts. 



If the cost and effort of the 
war -pushers was channeled into 
"aids for the needy," what a 
great blessing this would be. 

In the twentieth century, one 
would surely expect to find 
philanthropy far out-wei^ng 
deceitful greed. 

The world needs new goals. 
Let us all try to establish them. 

Ed L. ^plegate 



*Foor People's March' 



^ By Sen. Harry F 

The highly publicized "Poor People's March 
on Washington" is in progress. 

A cluster of plywood huts and tents now cov- 
ers parkland on the banlcs of the Potomac inten- 
ded to provide a setting for the majestic 
Lincoln Memorial building and the Washington 
Monument, 

Apparently anxious to preserve the tradit- 
ional right of petition— and dissent—top admin- 
istration leaders granted the permit for use of ; 
this federal land in the heart of the capital 

city* 

The permit signed May lOih required ah imrri- 
ediate bond to assure restoration of the parlc- 
lands and grounds, but this was not posted for 
nearly two weet(s, long after the land had been 
occupied. 

The permit expires June 16, yet leaders of . 
the pressure campaign publicly state they plan 
to stay in Washington for a year or more. 

What are the demands by these occupants of 
their self-styled "ResurrectionCity, U.S.A.?" 

Frankly, I don't know except for abarrage of 
proposals for additional massive mulU-billion 
dollar federal outlays. 

Americans are a compassionate people. 1 
support efforts to stamp out poverty and hunger, 
but, like education, I believe the most effective 
action must be at local, community and state 
levels. 

I question that we ever can eliminate poverty 
by huge and costly new federal welfare pro- 
grams. 



. Byrd, Jr. 

All of this comes at a time when the Presi- 
dent has been pressing for higher taxes while 
fencing with Congressional requirements for 
tandem multi-billion dollar budget cuts. 

Leaders of the "march" keep repeating that 
their demonstrations will be non-violent— that 
violence will result only as a last resort. 

To me, this means they will remain non- 
violent only if they get what they want. 

As a senator, I will listen to the petitions or 
proposals of any group utilizing the time-tested 
methods of our democracy. 
*But I win not be intimidated. I-will not sub- 
mit threats to turn Washington inside out and 
Upside down with massive civil disobedience 
demonstrations unless the Congress yields. 

The Congress acts for all 200 million citi- 
zens— the taxpayers as well as those who seek 
special benefits from federal spending. 

Those who agitate for massive disobedience 
ignore the democratic principles of civil rights 
for both the majority and minority, and Con- 
stitutional guarantees to the individual for 
safety of person and property. 

They must learn that the right to dissent 
is not a license for descent to lawlessness. 

Law-abiding and responsible citizens and 
*their elected representatives must insist on an 
end to the recent spasms of violence and dis- 
order. 

• They must stand squarely for vigorous en- 
forcement of our laws and firm prosecution 
of those who would create ^arcby. \ 



•.V.V.V.V.'A" 



•.••■•'••••••••-■•*•'■•-"•'•*•'•"-■• 



•:«>:•:•:•:•:•.•:.»» 




|SP@TS 

By H. Joseph Lowenthal, Jr. 



"Certainly I t&ink my chikl'sgradtatlon is important," he ssid. 
"... Her graduatioo from high school, collie or even a budness 
school, but for crying wit loal . . . from kindergarten?" 

"You have to remember ifs a big mom«it in her life," she 
said. "It represents ttie end of something very important to her 
and the beginning of something else." 
. "Oh, don't be so dramatic," be said. "It r^esents Oie «il of 
her year in kindergarten for which I have paid so dearly and ttie 
beginning ofalongtime in regular school,beginning, like so niaiqr 
others iKivedonebefore her, with the first grade.'* 

"You have m sentimentality 
left in you," she said. 



Magna 
Cum 



Very 
Loudly 



I Guest Editorial | 

i Legislative Sessions 

The following is reprinted from the publication NEWS REPORT FROM THE UNIVERSITY, 
edited by the infortftation office of the University of Virginia in Charlottesville. It discusses a 
tirpety^^rogram, since a study commission is now conducting hearings toward changing the 
Virginia Constitution. The commission reports to the Governor late this year. 



During the 1968 biennial session of the Vir- 
ginia Assembly more than 1,800 bills and res-^ 
olutions were introduced. 

The session, beca^use of constitutional limi- 
tations, lasted for 60 days. Suppose (and this 
was not the case) that the bills had been Intro- 
duced at an even pace of 30 per day, and that 
the legislators had worked without pause for 
15 hours each day. They wuld have been able 
to devote only 30 minutes of study and dis- 
cussion to each meai^ure introduced. 

The futility of dealing with a legislative 
land^ide on such a limited basis is discussed 
in the (Current issue of " Virginia Toyvn A City" 
by Mrs. Judith L. Palkovitz, research assis- 
tant at the University of Virginia's Institute of 
Government^ 

If legislators are to give adequate attention 
to important issues affecting the State, she 
".vritts, Virginia mOst amend its Constitution 
to provide for annual sessions of the Getierfd 
Assembly. 

Although the traditionalist will "note that the 
bientilal sessions have served the Common- 
wealth well in the past and should be continued," 
she says, a shift to annual sessions of the 1^- 
islature would not be new to Virginia, "In fact, 
delegates and iicnators liave gathered annuall;- 
in Richmond for half the State's hlst&ry." be- 
ginning vkith th'.- 1776 Constitution, annual sess- 



ions of the legislature were held off and on 
until 1901 when "biennial sessions were stip- 
ulated and the General Assembly has so met 
since then," she wrIteS. 

The growing importance of the study comm- 
ission is an outgrowth of the constitution con- 
straints hampering the General Assembly, she 
says. "State senators and delegates simply 
lack the time to conduct in-depth studies within 
the limits of the legislative session. One must 
sympathize with the harried legislator who 
must vote on measures to which he has only 
been able to devote limited study." 

She suggests that if the General Assembly 
met annually, "every other session could be 
devoted exclusively to a consideration of the 
budget." An additional aid to future legis- 
lators would be that "no constitutional stipu- 
lation be placed on the length of a^ession." 

Mrs. Palkovitz writes that "Events in other 
states indicate that annual sessions aj;e being 
recopized as the best way in which a state 
legislature can effectively discharge its res- 
ponsibilities. 

"If Virginia retains biennial sessions it is 
very prol)able that special sessions will Income 
more and more frequent. The demands of citi- 
zens will not abate. Before the situation visibly 
.worsens, VirginlashouldiunendltsconstitutiCHi 
to allow annual sessions," she concludes. 



"You can't be a seiUimeiital- 
ist and write for a newspaper. 
The public won't let you," be 
added quickly. "They want 
blood, guts and gore. But no 
matter what, I just can't take 
the time ott from that to watch 
her graduate ^rom Undergar- 
ten." 

"But it wiU be so impress- , 
ive," she said. "She'll be walk- 
ing down the aisle in her UtUe 
white dress ..." 
"Shedoesn't own a littlewhlte 
dress," he interrupted. 

"She does now," she said. "I had tobuy it for the commoice- 
ment exercises. The paper they sent home specified a white dress 
and you wouldn't want her to be any different from anyone else, 
would you?'' 

"Of course not. Just like at Christmas when we could barely 
find her on that stage in the chorus because she had to have a n^ 
white blouse and new dark blue skirt to she wouldn't be any diff- 
erent from anybody else." 

"Don't you remember last year when she graduated from 
nursery school? Wasn't that beautiful?" 

"Marvelous, only I couldn't understand any of OiatKid's val- 
edictory address," he said. "It sounded like he was calling for 
the entire class to go to the bathroom." 

"Now don't be ridiculous," she said. "No chiW made a val- 
edictory address, and the teacher couldn't help it if the ceremoD-i 
ies were interrupted by the little boy that yelled to his mofbeti^ 
that he had to go." 

"Well, they did give our daughter a nice diploma and a lovely 
paper fouir-cornered hat with a tassle," he said. "Of course, 
she can't even read the diploma from nursery school yet. And I 
guess she gets a new one from kindergarten." 

"I still think you ought to be there," she said. 

-^"Tell you what. I'll promise noyto be there for her high school 
graduation, her college graduation and even her Wedding, in that 
order, if you give me a rain check on this one," he promised. 
"I have to work, and woyldn't I sound silly if I said, 'I can't 
work today. My daughter is graduating from kindergarten?' Now 
think about it." 

"She'll be very disappointed." 

"I'll send her a nice present," he said. "What is her silver 
pattern?" 

"She doesn't have one yet.*' 

"Really? And already graduating from kindergarten? Tsk, tsk." 

"Don't be facetious." 

"Hey, why don't you take my mother? She likes tliat sort of 
thing. She'll probably bawl. She crys at anything— weddings, fimf" 
erals. Bar Mitzvahs, Rose Bowl parades, anything." 

"She's already going, and your father is taking off ftom work 
to be there," she said in an aloof manner. 

"OK, I know when I'm licked," he said. "I'm outnumbered. 
I'U be there, but can't we send out some announcements of this 
momentous occasion. Maybe all the relatives will send presents." 

IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHrilllllllHHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIinillimmHIIHIIHHIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIimilllfflllHtt 

I VIRGINIA BEACH 

ICOUR 




NEW 



Virtrinia Beadh Municipal Court 

Convictions May 17 to 23, 1968 ** 

Willis E. Lawrehoe, Dam Neck, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Walter A. Hampton, Marne Avenue, Norfolk, convicted of 
reckless driving, lined $50 and costs, 

William H. Kohn, Partlet Court, Virginia Beach, convicted of 
reckless driving, fined $65 and costs, drivers license suspended 
for 30 days. 

John S. Owens, USS Duval County, convicted of driving under 
the influence, fined $200 and costs, given a 30 day suspended 
jail sentence, drivers license suspended for one year. 

Larry H. Hutchinson, Wichita, Kan. convicted of reckless 
driving, fined $35 and costs. 

Una J. Harvey, Holland Road, Virginia Beach, convicted of 
reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Edward W. Riley, Jr., Broad Street, Portsmouth, Va., con- 
victed of reckless driving, fined $25 and costs, 

Robert J. Taylor, Jr., Klamath Road, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Michael E. Overton, Broad Street, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Alton L. Sawyer, outten Street, Virginia Beach, convicted 
of reckless driving, fined $50 and costs. 

Edward R. Hampton, USS Donner, convicted of reckless 
driving, fined $50 and costs. 

If 

Virginia Beach Circuit Court 

Decisions May 17 to 23. 1968 
. Eugene T. Schmidt, Atlantic Avenue, Virginia Beach, aM>ealed 
a charge of reckless driving, found pilty of improper driving, 
fined $35 and costs. 

Jerry K. ^yers, Windermere Road, Norfolk, appealed a 
charge of reckless driving, found guilty of improper driving, 
fined $50 and costs. 

Frank E. Greene, MiUiard Street, Norfolk, appealed a charge 
of driving under the Influence, found guilty of reckless driving, 
fined $300 and costs. 

Paul B. Gillroy, Cay^e Henry Drive, Virginia Beadi, appealed 
a charge of reckless driving, found guilty of inpr^r driving, 
fined $50 and costs. 

Richard B. Franklin, Palm Beach Place, Virgiida Beach, 
appealed a charge of reckless driving, found guilty as charged, 
fined $50 and costs. 

VirglnUi BcMh JaTcnile C«art 

Case Summation May 17 to 23, 1968 
The court had hearings on 91 juvenile petitions whidi con- 
cerned persons 17 years of age or under accused of violating state 
laws or city ordinances. One of these cases involved a felony 
and was forwarded to a grand jury. 

Other cases which the court setUed involved 3d on alleged 
traffic law violations and 15 on iantAly domestic prc^lems. 
There were 3 cases ttf parental n(m-support.4uring the above 
calendar dates. 



Wednesday, May 29, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Page? 



School Cafeterias Pay Own Way 



By Mary Wright 

With the end (tf the school yair 
approaching, most mothers are 
beginnii^ to think of lunch ag- 
ain—fixing it that is— for their 
children. However, there are 
a few Virginia Beach women 
who will be cutting down m tte 
number of their dally luncheon 
guests, usually at least a thou- 
sand. They are the city's school 
lunchroom managers, all of 
whom are &ced with the house- 
wife's meal-planning problems, 
only multiplied several hundred 
times. 

"Many parents," said Mrs. 
Irma Mackey, lunchroom man- 
ager at Princess Anne High, 
"seem to have the Idea that 
the federal government gives 
us enough to run our lunch- 
rooms. But we have to pay our 
way." 

Milk, for example, is bou^t 
by the lunchroom for seven and 
a half cents ahalf-pint, and sold 
for stud«its for five cents. "The 
government reimburses us," 
said Mrs. Mackey, "Ixit we 
make absolutely no profit on the 
sale of milk." 

Mrs. Eleanor Simpson, lun- 
chroom manager at Kellam High 
School, echoed Mrs. Mackey. 
"I've had students ask me 'Why 
do we have to pay you $.35 for 
lunch when the government buys 
all the /food?'" According to 
all the managers interviewed, 
nothing could be further from 
the truth. 

"The government surplus we 
get eachyear," said Mrs. Simp- 
son, "accounts for approximat- 
ely one-sixth of our necessities. 
It's a crucial amount, and we 
couldn't operate without it. But 
we mus^ make all the replace- 
ments in kitchen equipment, 
pay the salaries, and buy most 
of the food out of our own bud- 
get." *. 

Every school cafeteria must 
meet certain basic require- 
ments in their Type A plates— 
the full meal: three ounces of 
uncQoked meat, or two of cook- 
ed meat; one cup of vegetables 
and/or fruit; one pat of butter; 
one half-plot; milk;; brea4,^ ^.y. 






Ethel Perry, Delia Cross and Lucille Poole (left to right) get 
day's lunch ready at Princess Anne High School's cafeteria. 



M rs. Wright and her h u s b a n d, the new 
Lions president. 

Lions Celebrate 
Second Anniversary 



I have to fight fire with fire, 
and even though we aren't a 
profit-making lunchroom, I 
still have to balance my books 
by bringing in enough money to 
remain solvent, and still serve 
ttie most nutritious meals poss- 
ible." 

A large order, whether you 
are feeding six or 1600 people. 
The consensus of the lunchroom 
managers is that meat is their 
most expensive item. Even 
though the government allows 
meat substitutes (high protein 
foods, beans, cheese, etc.) to 
make up the two and three 
ounce requirements, lunchroom 
managers find that their stu- 
dents—or clients— just are not 
satisfied with only a meat sub- 
stitute. Substitutes may be used 
to pad out the requirement, for 
example, an ounce of meat and 
an ounce of cheese), but net 
alone. 

Individual tastes, another 
family meal-planning problem 
that can be translated Into a 
lunchroom manager's problem 
only after being multiplied many 
times over, account for all the 
Virginia Beach lunchroom man- 
agers being pleased that they 
.adujea<i;»e iojptan their own 



lists from area wholesalers 
on hand, and place their orders 
according to the low bids on 
those lists for various comm- 
odities. Lunch prices, which 
have remained at a stationary 
$.35 for several years now, 
may have to be raised, acc- 
ording to Mrs. Mackey, be- 
cause of the salery-increases 
that will have to be made over 
the coming years until Virginia 
reaches the $1.65 minimum 
wage for lunchroom employees. 



Government surplus foods 
vary from year to year, acc- 
ording to crops and the mar- 
ket. Some of the surplus goods 
—wheat aiul flour, for example 
—last through one school year. 
But surplus meats, the most 
e]q)ensive single item on any 
menu, 
couple 

said Mrs. Mackey. As surpluses 
develop on the market, they are 
bought by the government and 
made available to school lunch- 



"oftoi last only the first 
of months of school," 



rooms. But rarely in great 
quantities, ain) those unexpected 
surpluses can never be antlci- 
pated in long-range budget- 
planning. 

Each school lunchroom turns 
In an inventory sheet to the 
school board three or four 
times a year, said Mrs. Sim- 
pson, estimating the cafeteria's 
future needs based on the ex- 
pected number of students. Or- 
der forms are compiled from 
the inventory list, she went on. 
But whether or not the orders 
can be filled with governmait 
surplus depends on the surplus 
available. 

"It's a challenging Job," said 
Mrs. Simpson, who has been 
a lunchroom manager for 15 
years, "especially if you're 
trying to do your very best. 
And I don't suppose anyone 
would get into it without being 
interested enough to do their 
best. There's too much work 
Involved." 



Mrs, Mackey, who serves 
about 1,100 full plates dally, 
explained that high school stu- 
dents are not required to eat 
the standard Type A plate-*-- 
as elementary school children 
are— because "by the time (hey 
reach high school they are supp- 
osed to know enough about nut- 
rition to eat well." 

"School cafeterias are id- 
eally an educational program in 
eating," added Mrs. Simpson, 
"to teach the children what 
foods they should eat. In ele- 
mentary schools, you can do 
ttiat. But not in high schools." 

Mrs. Simpson went on to ex- 
plain that she had to compete 
with caii^y and cold drink vend- 
ing machines located throughout 
the school— the profits from 
which go to the athletic depart- 
ment. 

'^Many people," she added, 
"think a lunchroom manager 
serves anything she pleases. 



•oiv'.imenasi' In «0Btract to the sys- 



tem used in the Norfolk city 
school syston, where all 
schools serve identical meals 
every day, the B^eh school 
cafeterias are more flexible. 
"Children don't all r^pond in 
the same way to the same 
food," said Mrs. Mackey. "Af- 
ter you've worked with them 
awhile, in one area, you know 
what they will eat." 

"With a centralized menu- 
planning system," Mrs. Simp- 
son said, "we wouldn't be able 
to take advantage of fecial 
buys that come on a moments 
notice. 

"Central warehousing could 
lead to central menu-planning," 
Mrs. Simpson continued. At 
present, Mrs. Simpson is able 
to store a week's snpBiy of food 
at Kellam and no more. "If 
we had more warehouse space," 
she went on, we could take bet- 
ter advantage of the special." 

The lundirooms keep. price 




StCOJC (Contln. firom p. 6) 

Place the beef in a paity on a plate. 

Make a deep indention iii the middle to hold the egg. 

Sprinkle with chopped parsley and surround with little piles 
of capers and the chopped onion. 

Garnish with anchovies. 

Serve with the condiments so the |uest can season his own 
steak. 



Four students from Virginia 
Beach are among those who 
received the Bachelor of Arts 
degree at Hollln College. They 
are: Miss Margaret Holt Cole- 
man, dau^ter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Claude E. Herbert of Atlantic 
Avemie, who received the de- 
-•grw in art; Mtes Ann Dorsey 
Day, daughter of TMr. and Mrs. 
Nere E. Day, Jr. of S. Bay 
Siore Drive, who received the 
degree in history; Miss Suzanne 
bandr}dge Kelly, daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. John Terry Kelly, 
Sr. of Thalia Point, who receiv- 
ed the degree In fMlltlcs; and 
Miss Gay Lloyd Pinder, daugh- 
ter of the Rev, and Mrs. Joseph 
W. Pinder of Woodside Lane, 
who received the degree " In 
philosophy. They and their 198 
classmates received their dip- 
lomas at outdoor ceremonies 
May 26. 

. Jiliss Day was graduated with 
honor for maintaining an acad- 
emic average of 2.3 or over 
on a 3 point scale. She was 
awarded departmental honors In 
history for successfully comp- 
leting a major project on mili- 
tary history during her senior 
year. In addition, Miss Day was 
initiated lirtotheHoUinsch^er 
of Phi Beta Kappa for her out- 
standing academic record. 



Miss Holly Dearden, daugh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs, Theodore 
E, Dearden, Declaration Road, 
has graduated as a United Air 
Lines stewardess. After com- 
pleting training at United's ste- 
wardess school near Chicago, 
she is serving aboard flights 
from Washington, D.C. 

Miss Dearden is a graduate of 
Princess Anne High School and 
also was educated at Old Dom- 
inion College. 



Sarah Brlttingham of Dia- 
mond Springs Road, has been 
elected a member of Pi Delta. 
Epsilon at the College of Wil- 
liam and Mary. 

Pi Delta Epsilon is a nat- 
ional collegiate honorary jour- 
nalism fraternity. To be el- 
ected. Miss Brlttingham had 
to meet the requirements of 
a 1.4 grade average, junior or 
senior status and a minimui^of 
one year outstanding work on 
a campus publication. 



The Thalia Lions Club re- 
cently held a Second Charter 
Anniversary at the Bay Harbor 
Club. A buffet dinner-dance 
followed cocktails and a pro- 
gram of awards and installation 

Nuns Are 
Healthier 

Why do nuns live longer than 
their secular sisters? Why do 
they suffer less from gastroin- 
testinal diseases such as ulcere 
gall stones? Because life in a 
nunnery, according to James T. 
Nix, M.D., surgery professor, 
and Con J, Fecher, Ph.D. of 
Louisiana State University, is 
healthier. The researchers base 
their (Observation on continuing 
studies (19^ through 1967) of 
108,847 nunS living in 223 re- 
Ugicnis communities, and on an 
analysis of 1,000 death records. 

The sisters live longer in part 
because they live more abstem- 
iously and work for more of 
their lives. They do not smoke 
and they take tdcohol only on 
feast days. Their 41et is lower 
in cholesterol than U^e average 
dl9i.^f|^1mn8-<niD8t8UBceptlble 
to rail bladder attacks are. Dr. 
Nix notes, the Mother Provln'' 
dais who go on Sequent trips 
to thej^orders' thisslons.They 
are served richer food, usu^ly 
with a hl^h ^t content. As a 
re8ttlt-th«x;g#t. wtait Dr. Nix 
calti-'Mother Provincial syn- 
drome.' 

Strikingly fewer nuns died of 
arteriosclerotic heart disease 
and major circulatory diseases 
than the female population In 
general. 



When you put too much 
detergent in cotton laundry 
loads, add a cup of vinegar 
to the last rinse. Rinse once 
again to insure that cottons 
will be sweet-smellins; and 
soft after drying. 



of new officers for the coming 
year. 

As their wives looked on, 
the 1968-1969 officers were 
installed by Gov. James E. 
Fridley of District 24 D. Re- 
Ueving A. C. Clark as president 
is Morris A. Wright. 

Other installed officers are 
John A. Fahey, first vice pre- 
sident; Lee Kelberg second vice 
president; Herman W. NolM, 
third vice president; Frank R, 
McKain, secretary, and JohnD. 
Matthews, treasurer. 

Also Joseph Bright, lion 
tamer and James C, Cando, 
tail twister; directors: R, G, 
Thomas Jr., Allen C. Watson, 
Bruce T, McCullough, Kenneth 
W. Malbon and Floyd Smith. 

El^en Ijialia Lions were 
recognized at the banquet for 
100 percent attendance during 
the past year. Fourteen, lions 
received awards for two con- 
secutive years of perfect att- 
endance. Lion Frank R. McKain 
who is also Cabinet Secretary 
for District 24 D received a pin 
and a tab for eight consecutive 
years of perfect attendance in 
Lions Mernatlonal. 

Outgoing Pres. A. C. Clark 
bestowed tAe President's App- 
reciation Award to Frank R, 
McKaIn and to John A. Fahey 
for their special dedication and 
efforts in serving the president 
during the past year as secre- 
tary and program chairman re- 
spectively. 

Guests Included James E. 
Fridley. Governor District 24 D 
and Mrs. Fridley, David J. 
Morris, Deputy District Gov- 
ernor, District 24 D and MrSi 
Morris, Harry A. Fruit Jr., 
Zone Chairman, Zone 1, Region 
ra. District 24 D and Mrs. Fruit, 
and all the ladles of the Thalia 
Lions. Harry Fruit was master 
of ceremonies for the program. 



The Dam Neck Enlisted 
wives, NWCA #207, play hM- 
tess to a meeting of the Tide- 
water Area Council today at the 
Fleet Antl-Alr Warfare Train- 
ing Center's Lido Club, beginn- 
ing with a business meeting at 
10 a.m., followed by aluncheon. 

Oceana 

And today Is also the day 
lor a "bTvmch honoring Mrs. 
Kenneth Shugart, whose hus- 
band Is soon to be relieved 
at CAG. CVW-7 wives will hos- 
tess the brunch, to begin at 
10:30 in the Versailles Room 
of The NAS Officers' Club, 

The Oceana All-Wives Cli*, 
which ended last week with a 
white elephant sale for the ben- 
efit of the Vicky Lynn Fund, has 
named new chairmen for the 
Navy Relief Fund. They are 
Mrs. John Flick and Mrs. F,0. 
Dammann, who will replace 
Mrs. Jerry Zacharlas as chair- 
man. 

Mrs. Gerald Belsel, Mrs, 
Nelson Gillette, Mrs. James 



Thlele and Mrs. RaliA Davis 
Were hostesses for a recent 
VA-42 Officers' WivM coffee. 

Mrs. Dick Allen opened her 
home this nxmth for a pot 
luck dinner for VA-75 Officers' 
wives. The wedcend of Ua^ U, 
the squadron wives met at tte 
home of Mrs. Kemp Logan fcM" 
dessert and to make home' 
coming plans tor the sqjiiKlxQi^ 

CVW-7 officers' wlv«B are 
setting up a regular sclndule 
for bridge, and any wife l^ilwr: 
ested In playing is asked to con-: 
tact Mrs. Frank Johison tt 
427-6505. : 

May 22, VA-75 wives met for 
a luncheon and wine-tsotlng 
demonstration at the naval air 
station officer's Club. Ml A-6 
Intruder wives were guests at, 
the luncheon. 



To raise nap on cotton 
velvet, place garment* in 
dryer with two damp-^^i^ath 
towels. Tumble for 3*out 
five minutes then hang, un- 
til thoroughly dry. 



QEASIDE 




I I 210-23H Strut WE DEI 

%0 Our Soeciality USD/ 



DELIVEI Phalli 428*9313 

Our Speciality USDA Prime Aged Beef 
Closed Every Wednesday at 100 PM Please Shop Early 




? 



MiiM BwndbM 

Rump Roast ^^^§ 

CfntovCiit 

Cub« Steaks/ TMidw 



iU llUUi. 



Lb. 1.09 



u. 1.10 



Corn PrMhYMlow S lara f«r .45 

Groon PoaS /Horn* Grown 2 Lbs* .39 
LarfoNMid / - 

Icoburg Lot^uco aH«ads.3S 

Yellow JqMash L««ai a Lb«. ,15 

Lw > 100 €m/tni 

Hudson Pfimlly Napkins m^* .M 
Clorox Bloach i/a Oaiion .33 

Pint Jar / 

Madolon^ Swoot Chips .37 

Maxim P^MU DriMlCoffffiiO 4w. $m.B9 



Rentals! 



STUDENT GUITARS 

BAND INSTRUMENTS 

PIANOS 

ORGANS 



Student & Home Use 



ON SALE 
Records, 8t«r«o 10% off 
Monaural 35% off 



Virginia Beach 




1 

Temple ef Music 

j^h| NortliWliic Pembroke Shopfdnf Center 

^ ^ rf | Vityy« Seacli'« E«3iiKiiPB«rror Pltlwr Console j 




Milk 

is just 

milk 



...unless ifs 




Then you k^ow 
it's Qualify Gidkd ! 



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AlieeBtoiiciWIufe 



HI 



cymtf 



>p-.li-'j- !*■■'■•*■' •'»Hi'^r Ht? 




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ji»girrriTiTr»'irr iiiiiitiiiiiii>»o -n ittiiyiiiiiiii ^ |||g , ,,,,,,,»,iiiigBiigrr nnnnn 



Turning over the gavel to the incoming president was outgoing 
president Mrs. Whitt G. Sessoms, Jr. Officers, left to right, are 
Mrs. Bartee, Mrs. Terveer, Mrs. Sessoms, Mrs. Gallup and Mrs. 
Brown. 

VB-PA Juniors Wind Up Year. 



The Virginia Beach-Princess 
Anne Junior Woman's Club in- 
stalled a new president and 
"graduated" four past ones with 
a luncheon and f&shion show 
Saturday at the Capes. 

New officers, installed by 

Mrs. R. L. Templeton, Junior 

Director of the Tidewater Dis- 

* trlct, Virginia Federation of 

I Kiunen's Clubs, are: Mrs. 



Philip J. Terveer, presidenij 
Mrs. A. S. Gallup, first vice 
president; Mrs. William E. 
Bai'tee, second vice president; 
Mrs. Guy C. Malbon, third vice 
pri^sldent; Mrs.Wllliam K.Jen- 
kins, recording secretary; Mrs. 
Daniel D. DeHart, Mrs. S. D. 
Brown ni, treasurer. 

Mrs. William H. Lyons Jr. 
read the clul> history tor the 



(Relaxing at pooUlde at the pool party Saturday of Alpha Delta 
Kappa, honorary Education society, were Mr. and Mrs. Jim Fraser 
and Mrs. Louis Breedlove. The party was at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Aubrey Treakle. Mrs. William Williams is president. 






• 






^VIRGINIA BEACH SUN 

Wednesday, May 29, 1968 



^ V.i.V,-' 



^ JXtJ>AJL Bg8aH«t«t>Ba««g«Bt»flgaa««8a a t»ttt a80tHB«fltaQOflflBOB aoBflp>ff^oaqQaoBOB «Boff««^fft««i f ^f «*•«•■■■••■•■■■•»»•■ a^ 



How About Paper Bikini? 



Tjaa^wiB ' 



year, which Included their an- 
nual "Calendar Capers" as their 
fund raiser. Thidy made con- 
tributions to several organiza- 
tions and presented a scholar- 
ship to a high school senior. 

Eight g^raduatlng members 
were presented with sliver en- 
graved bookmarks. 

Fashions were from Rose 
Hall. 





Fashion for fun but not for- 
ever is the watchword at P:4>er 
Caper, a new shop that opened 
last week on Atlantic Avenue 
and features fun thlngs...all of 
them made from paper. 

Shop manager Cindy Gralngei; 
a native Callfornlan, who was 
wearing one of the shop's paper 
dresses, explained that several 
of the styles may be washed 
four or five times to prolong 
their wearing life. And even 
the unwashables — sleeveless, 
lightweight shifts In a multitude 
of bright xx)lors and prints- 
are folrly economical, wltii 
prices ranging from $6 to $12 
for one of the floor -length 
dresses. 

Miss Grainger said that the 
dresses, all of which are bought 
at New York, do not appeal 
only to young people. She has 
had several "over 25" cust- 
omers. 

The shop handles other Items 
than the basic shifts: raincoats, 
bermuda shorts and blouses,^ 
(vinyl-coated) paper flowers In" 
all colors-whlch Miss Grainger 
makes herself-and eVen paper- 
blkinls...whlch should appeal to 
male beach-goers. 

Paper Ct^r shop hours begin 
at 10 a.m, and will continue 
through sunset, according to . 

Miss Grainger. The shop will MIss Grainger holds up one of the paper 

beopenforthesummerseason. dresses sold at Paper Caper. Her hat is 

, made of the saraje §,Uiff. The walls in the 

Tuesday Suit 1 ^hop are wood. ^^ 

OfHandmades Strawberries To Be Served 




Helps Hospital 

The Atlantic Circle o f the 
King's Daughters will sponsor 
a Home Maker's auction Tues- 
day, June 4, at the King's Daug- 
hters Chlldrenfs Hospital, 
- Norfolk. . . 

A group of 75-100 handmade 
Items, all crafted by members 
of the Atlantic Circle, will be 
^auctioned off beglnidng at 11:30 
a.m. Sandwiches will be avail- 
able at the auction, and the pro- 
ceeds from their sale as well 
as auction proceeds are ear- 
marked for the children's hos- 
pital. 

The handmadeiartlcles to be 
auctioned Include knit wear 
(sweater, children's dresses) 
tennis clothes, beach shifts and 
towels, hand-painted room 
accessories, and bdutlque Item;^ 



The public is Invited to att- 
end a strawberry festival being 
held this Saturday, June 1st, at 
Uie Masonic Temple on Prin- 
cess Anne Road under the spon- 
sorship of the mefnbers iA the 
Kempsville Eastern Shore Cha- 
pter. 

' Mrs. W.J. Moore Jr., festival 
publicity chairman, says the 
day's menu will consist of hot 
dogs, hamburgers, soft drinks 
and stra\(1t>erry shortcake with 



whipped cream. Soft drinks and 
other special items will also be 
offered for sale. 

A special highlight of the day 
win be the crownlngof a"kihg'■ 
of the KemspvUle DeMolay and 
a "queen" of the KempsviUe 
Chapter of Jobs Daughters. 

Serving ot food is scheduled 
to begin at noon and continue 
until the supply of food and 
soffdrlnks is exteusted. 



W'iV^^^'ViViViiV^^ 



•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•^•.^•.•,V.".Vi«.VAV.*.V.V.V.V.VB%ViV.V*V*VAV^V 



iCorol Doyle Devotes Time to Others! 



A sense of quiet charm and 
comfort greets the vlsltor«to 
Carol Doyle's home on 44th 
Street and it Is actually an 
extension of the baby of the 
bouse herself. The live oak 
and magnolia trees gracing the 
40-year-old brick house add a 
stately background to compli- 
ment Carol's favorite hobby, 
gardening, which Is reflected 
by the carefully tended roses, 
azaleas and unusual foxglove 
plants* "You know, they make 
digitalis from the foxglove". 

Carol, her husband, John 
Doyle, who was born in Vir- 
ginia Beach, and their children, 
Stacey and Kevin, moved into 
tiieir borne two years ago from 
a smaller home at the Beach 
and are busy redoing the large 
bouse to suit their individual 
requiremoits. "I was raised In 
a large two story home and still 
like to have my own "spot" 
in a house I can call my own." 

Carol Is the p e r f e c t pro> 
totype about whom it Is said 
"U you want to g^ something 
done, as a busy person". She 
is a mmbvt of the Norfolk 
^fwslbas^ Board and is also 
OMB^iMd^ dedi(»t6d to her role 
fHb tte United Fund Volunteer 
teviee Bureau which places 
t^m»T% through tbrtr Guid- 
vu» CMosdws in voluB^ry 
Mi fl^ snmm^*. "These 
W»l«1siM MMw s^iUy give 
^.000 hows dtMr time last 



summer in projects such as 
Head Start and Camp Clvitan 
working with retarded children, 
and so many more areas it 
would take hours to tell you. 
We're already recruiting teen- 
agers for this summer and the 
response has been terrific." 

In 1955 Carol was elected to 
^e the first president of the 
Virginia Beach Art Association 
and helped organize the first 
Virginia Beach Boardwalk Art 
Show, which quickly grew each 
year until now It has Internat- 
ional status. 

"That 'experience in seeing 
what could be accomplished in 
an art field from Interested 
people simply Jumping in and 
getting things done Is what 
prompted meg to volunteer to 
co-ordinate the publicity and 
promotional activities for the 
Friends of Music Arts Fest- 
ival In August. 

Carol's special Interest Is 
in teaching, and she came to 
Virginia Beach from Norfolk 
County in 1950 to teach at 
W. T. Cooke School and later 
at Friends School. She enjoyed 
teaching so much she plans to 
return to It again one day. 
"This is another reason this 
first Festival is sj important. 
It will not only demonstrate 
there is wide interest in ser- 
ious Buwleal perforniane«i,but 
evmitnally ttiare will be a Sc- 



hool of Performing Arts where 
children can receive the very 
finest musical instruction avai- 
lable in our country. I love 
AU- music, from "Barb" to 
"l^ock" and want my children 
and your chHdrep to have the 



opportunity of hearing botji. The 
"Friends of Music", should 
really be thanked for planning 
this marvelous Arts Festival 
and I'm Just happy I can be 
a parnjf It." 





Mrs. John Doyle, chairman of promotional 
activities for the Friends of Music Arts 
Festival, 



City Councilman Albert Bonney and Ernest 
Price discuss Price's new twih-screen 
drive-ln theatre, which opens this week, 
whi le attending a pre-opening barbecue last 
Saturday at, the theatre. 



m 



ALLE/ 



By Carolyn McAllen 



A Delicious Way 

To Get Fat 

A new restaurant has just been opened at Colonial Williams- 
burg, and it is lovely. 

It Is the Cascades, built near the Information Center, and Is 
constructed on a natural slope In a wooded setting. It gets its 
name from the cascade of water tumbling down the hillside for 
diners to view. It was a: llttie disconcerting to learn that the 
cascade is not only man-made, but the water is re-circulated 
from the air conditioning and refrigeration unltis. 

The Cascades, last part of the expansion of the Information 
Center-The Motor House complex, was the site of a rec«it. In- 
formal get-together of the Virginia Press Women's Association. 
Included In the evening's program were several of the new rest- 
aurant's featured recipes. The menu features "Chesapeake Bay 
Country" fares as well as "World-wide fkvoitites." Following 
are some of their favorites: 

FRUIT SALAD— Split plne8«)ple in half, hollow out trough In 
middle with a grapefruit knife, fill with citrus fruits, pineapple, 
banana^ strawberries;^ cherries, any other fruit seasonally avail- |t 
*«)Be, and Iserte -with haney dressing. 



HONEY DRESSING 

1/4 c. vihegar / 
1/8 c. sugar 
1/8 c. Ugh* honey 
1/2 tsp. paprika 
1/2 tsp. celeft seed 
1/2 tsp. celery salt 
1/2 tsp. onion Juice 
1/2 c. vegetable oil 

Put vinegar, sugar, honey and paprika In double boiler and 
cook for \/Z hour slowly^ Measure other Ingredients In mixing 
pan and after first Ingredioits have cooked, pour hot mixture 
over. Set mixture In Ice and whip oil In slowly. Serves 6. <> 

CLAM PANCAKES 

Mince three dozen clams. Beat six eggs well and add 3/4 cup 
flour, 3/4 teaspoon baking powder, salt, cayenne, nutmeg to 
taste, black pepper to taste, and a generous tablespoon finely chop- 
ped parsley. Beat until blended and add°^e clams. Fry on grille 
heated to 350 degrees and serve with supreme sauce. (Serves 
six portions as appetizers of silver-dollar size.) 

SUPREME SAUCE 

Mix 2 bblespoons butter, 4 taplespoons flour and cook to light 
color. Add four ounces chicken stock and four ounces clam Juice 
(first reduce clam Juice by cooking to half volume for additional 
clam taste). Mix Into flour mijdiu'e, cook at medium temperature 
for 15 minutes stirring constanUy^ salt and pepper to taste. This 
should produce encuigh sauce for six portions of appetlzer-slze 
clam pancakes. 

Duck a 1' orange 

Iduck 

6 T. butter 

1 1/2 cups bouillon 

3/4 c. dry white wine 

1 veal knuckle, sawed pieces 

5 oranges , - 

salt and pepper . , 

Prepare and truss the dude as though for roasting. Heat the 
butter In a large pan and brown the duck well on all sides over a 
moderate heat. Season with salt and pepper and add the b(Nilllon, 
wine, and veal bones. Cover and simmer for 2 hours. 

Remove from the pan and strain the sauce. Put the sauce back 
in the pan and add the juice of 2 oranges and their rind cut In thin 
strips and boiled 2 minutes. Use only the colored part of the 
orange rind. 

Put the duck on a serving platter. Garnish with orange slices 
cut In halves or In star sh^>es. 

Reheat the sauce, letting it boll for a second or two, and poor 
over the duck. 

Serve with boiled rice. A serving for four people. 

Steak 'Hurtare , 

Use prim.e, lean meat. 

1/4 lb. fresh ground' leas beef 

1 egg yolk / 

1 tsp, chQi^ parsley 

3 tsp. capers 

1 medium onion, clK>H>ed fine 

2 anchovy strips 

Oil . 

Worcestordilre Sauce 
Fr«tcli Mustard 
Salt and Pc(pper 

- (^ee 'Stetfc* p. 7) 



Wednesday, May 29, 1968 



Virginia Beacii Sun 



Page 9 



Clean Waters Group Plan 
Convention Here in June 



f Recently, contracts were 
signed with the CLEAN WATER 
AND OUTDOOR RECREATION 
INSTITUTES to hold their fourth 
annuiU seminar arid convention 
at Virginia Beach. June 23-25. 

Registration will begin at 3 
p.m., June 23, at the Virginia 
Beach Civic Center followed by 
a banquet at the Cavalier Ho- 
tel. The general session opens 
at the Civic Center on June 24 
at 9 a.m.; luncheon at 12:30 p.m. 
at the Civic Center. 



Tours begin at the Hampton 
Roads Sanitary Authority at 2 
p.m. with an Intermediate stop 
at the Virginia Beach Demon- 
stration Sanitary Land Fill. 

Other important eveijts will 
include a 40-minute nlm on 
"Preservation of Water" jwe- 
sented by the Cl«m Water In- 
stitute; and a list of dignitaries 
from all over the entire State 
of Virginia and from our Nat- 
ion's Capitol in Washington, 
D.C. 



Kellam Gives Awards 





During the 
past year^'as^> 
students at Kel- 
lam High School 
have won awards 
for merit for 
outstanding per- - 
formances in' 
their many- 
faceted activit- 
ies. This week 

we would like to honor these 
students. We present the 1968 
Kellam Hall of Fame. 

SPORTS: Football: most val- 
uable player, Bob Carson; out- 
standing back, Mike Brown; 
Jefferson Davis Blocking tro- 
phy, David Pace; George Tepo 
Defensive Trophy, DooleyBizz- 
ell; most improvcKl player, Da- 
vid Land. 

Basketl)all: most outstanding 
player, Field Selby. Track: 
most outstanding player. Bob 
Carson; most inspirational pla- 
yer. Bob Taft. Tennis: Dr. Rob- 
ert Venner Award, Ray Shack- 
leford. Wrestling: merit awards 
to Bob Carson, Mike Brown and 
Don Shirley. Third place, state 
wrestling championship, Bob 
Carson and Mike Brown. 

Baseball: most outstanding 
player, David Pace; Creed Rur- 
itan Athlete of the Year Award, 
Bob Carson; SPARC Award, Da- 
vid Pace. 

FOREIGN LANGUAGE: a- 
ward of merit to Kathy Hahn; 
runner-up, Kris Jones. 

FORENSICS: public speaking, 
2nd place, Robert Roy and Mary 
Surheck; prose reading, Rich- 
ard Davis; Ledger-Star spell- 
ing finalist, Rhee McWilliams; 
Princess Anne Lion's Club Best 
senior speech students, Patri- 
cia Ann Prell and Robert Roy. 

ENGLISH: Princess Anne 
Woman's Club Award for crea- 
tive writing, Judith Jones; Nat- 
ional Council of Teachers' of 
English Award, Kathy Hahn and 
Mike Merritt. 

DRAMA: superior rating, 
district drama competition, and 

Kempsville 
Has Election 

Last week was election time 
at Kempsville High School. All 
week long campaign , posters 
were hung in the haHs by cam- 
paign managers urging the stu- 
dent body to vote for their can- 
didate. 

Thursday, can- 
didates running 
for an office in 
the S.C.A. madi 
their campaign 
speeches before 
the student body. 
During the foll- 
owing election, 
Kempsville stu- 
dents also sel- 
ected the Cherokee Indian Tribe 
to help with student-sponsored 
scholarships. 

Kempsville's new S. C. A. 
officers are Randy Waid, pre- 
sident; Leslie Falls, vice pre- 
sident; Jenny Meredith, secre- 
tary; Linda Lane, treasurer and 
Dehbie Bowman, historian. 

Kempsville' class of 1971 
(freshmen) were issued forms 
last week for suggestions on 
class colors, moto, gift, etc, 
The suggestions will be voted 
on duringthe classes sophomore 
or Junior year. . 

Kempsville's"^ first annual 
athletic bancpifil was Wednesday, 
May 15, in the school cafe- 
teria. The purpose of the ban- 
quet was to honor the school's 
outstanding athletes and to pre- 
sent them with certificates of 
merit. The Booster Club and 
girls ^om the home economics 
department served as waitres- 
ses. 

An awa!rds assembly will be 

~ held at Kempsville today May 

29, to recognize outstanding 

students in various departments 

of the school. 

After a Z8-game winning 
streak, Kempsville's baseball 
team suffered two losses, t^ 
Norview and Lake T4ylor, but 
cane tiack to take Norfolk Acad- 
emy witti a 15-3 score, and then 
a win over Norfolk Catholic. 

MINPULCORI 

AMAZING LIQUNI 

RELIEVES PAIN AS 

IT nSSOLVES CORNS AWAY 

No» rcmnt tttnn «h* («•» «»«» »*T 
mirh J-rttjon*'". LinuiJ I fWioM n 
Ittits p<in intcanilir, wwkt bel»» the 
tkm line ni ditiolcc tmns a««v •« ft' 
4*f\ Go lrct«jnt..,M>H drug jiwnifft 






, a.-^-^^iJGn award, staU 
^rama festival for the original 
one-act play "Fragile: Handle 
With...", by Rod Amis and 
Rick Williams. Kellam pres- 
ented its first musical this 
year: "West Side Story." The 
school received a participation 
award for the annual Shakes- 
peare Invitational Tournament. 

MUSIC: The Kellam High 
School band took participation 
awards for appearing in the 
Azalea Festival parade, the Oy- 
ster Bowl parade, the Armed 
Forces Day parade and re- 
ceived 21 individual awards in 
solo and ensemble performan- 
ces. 

JOURNALISM: Southern In- 
ter-scholastio press associat- 
ion presidency, Albert Dennis 
Gomez. Kellam's paper also 
received the top SIPA award. 

SCHOLARSHIP: creativf 
writing folder: poetry, Lynda 
Edquist §nd David Stephens; 
short story, Chuck Rpdgers and 
Judith Jones; essay, George 
Everdig and Donna Spruill; Rea- 
ders Digest Association Aw- 
ard, Kathy Jones. 

♦Legal Notices 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, on the 24th day of 
May, 1968. 

Acme Finance Company of 
Maryland, Plaintiff, 
against 

Laura P. Hillis, Principal 
Defendant and VirginiaNational 
Bank, Co-defendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the sai^ 
principiU 

the Virginia National iBapk upon 
, the grounds of a judgment en- 
tered on behalf of the plaintiff 
against the principal defendant 
ii! the Circuit Court of Talbot 
County, Easton, Maryland, on 
November 5th, 1965. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the said 
principal defendant is not a 
resident of the State of Vir- 
ginia, the last known post office 
address being 1840 Colonial 
Arms Apartments, Apt. A 4, 
Virginia Beach, Va. and that due 
. diligence has been used on be- 
half- of the plaintiff to ascer- 
tain the present address of the 
principal defendant, without eff- I 
ect. It is ordered that she do' I 
appear here within ten days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect her interest in this 
suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By Billy W. Ballou, D.C. 
Epstein & Epstein, p.q. 
531 Golden Triangle, Norfolk, 
Va. 

5-29-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of theCIty of Vir- 
ginia Beach, on the 27th day of 

May,. 1968. : 

Annie P, Clifford, Plaintiff, 
against 

William DaleClifford, Defen- 
dant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. And 
an affidavit having been mad« 
and filed that the defendant is 
not a resident of the State of 
Virginia, the last known post 
office address being, 4 Anne 
Street, Waterford, Connecticut. 
It is ordered that he do app- 
ear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what fiiay be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. 

A copy— Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
Phyllis Newman, D.C, 
Messrs. Owen & Guy, Attys, 
4565 Virginia Beach Blvd., 
Virginia Beach, Virginia p.q. 
5-29-4T 

ALL PURPOSB 

3IN-ONrOIL| 

Oils Everything! 
Pieveiils Rust 

iccvui-tii sritr-iucfiic Miiei I 



goes over the agenda for last week's dinner- 
meeting of theJ\/lanagement Association, at 
Lake Wright Motel, with Thomas Wilder- 
son, Virginia National Bank. 



Mrs. Myatt 
Joins Firm 

Mis. Evaline B. Myatt has 
been appointtxl sales represen- 
tative for the Dale Carnegie 
Courses in Tidewater. 

The announcement x^as made 
recently by Robert W, Porter, 
majiager of the Dale Carnegie 
Courses in Tidewater Virginia. 

Mrs. Myatt was formerly 
associated with the Dale Car- 
negie organization for five 
years in New Orleans, Louisi- 
ana. While there she was pre- 
sented the Knight of the Golden 
Circle .award for excellence 
in selling. She is a graduate of 
the Dale Carnegie Course in 
Effective Speaking and Human 
Relations, the Dale Carnegie 
' ^res Cdrirse, and the Dorothy 
Carnegie Course in Personal 
Development for Women. 

With her daughter and her 
husband, Thomas, Mrs. Myatt 
lues at Malibu Palms.« 



Senior Gets Fellowship 




MOORE'S 






Miss Sue Sellers, of Virginia 
Beach, a history major at 
Randolph-Macon Woman's 
College, has been selected for 
a graduate fellowship by the 
Woodrow Wilsc^ National Fel- 
lowship Foundation in a pro- 
gram nearly ten times more 
selective than in past years. 

She was one of about 150 
college seniors in the U.S, suoA 
Canada to be named^a Wood- 
row Wilson Fellow this y^u*. 
The Foundation had selected 
over 1000 each year for grad- 
uate fellowship grants over the 
past Jen years. 

4' 

Miss Sellers will be granted 
a stipend of $2,410 to cover 
tuition and expenses for her 
first year of graduate study at 
the University of Wisconsin 
where she plans to concentrate 
on South and Southeast Asian 
studies. This summer she \^ill 



stud^ Tel^ue, a South Indian 
lanpage, which is one of the 
course requirements for the 
master's degree. 

The daughter of Dr. and Mrs. 
Thomas D. Sellers of Sandy 
Valley Road, Miss Sellers is 
a dean's list student and newly 
elected member of Phi Beta 
Kappa. She is one of 11 R-M 
seniors completing a course in 
the college's honors program 
this year and is a listee in 
"Who's Who Among Students 
in American Colleges and Un- 
iversities." 




Of the 25.8 million living vet- 
erans, 1.8 million receive dis- 
ability compensation and 1.18 
million receive pension for non- 
service disabilities. 



■^^O ^>'i^'> *^'<.' Jw^ ''•■^ ^ 



Wesleyan 
Schedules 

13 Classes 

Virginia Wesleyan College 
will offer 13 courses hi an even- 
ing program this summer Iw- 
ginnlng June 17, ", 

The classes will meet t^O 
nights each week from 7-9:43 " 
p.m. for three hours' colleg* 
credit. This will be a contlh- ' 
uation of the evening program' 
initiated in September, 1967. 

Courses will be offered in 
English, history, educatioirt,' 
mathematics, political science;" 
and psychology. The summef 
session will end on Aug. 9." 

Information and applicatibris' 
on the evening program may be ' 
obtained from the Office of Ad^- 
missions, Virginia Wesleyaii' 
College, Norfolk 23502, phone 
464-6293. 



w 



I 




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A R A fJ T f r 




Page 8 



Virginia Beacli Sun 



Wednesday. May 29, 1968 



\.' 



'Youngsters' Star in VBLT Production 



By Penny Martin 

The Little Theatre of Vir- 
ginia B^dt presents as its 
final play of the season, 
"Hay Fever," Noel Coward's 
light comedy of the 1920's. 
opening Friday night at the 
Courtyard playhouse, Eden's 
Alley. 

This play is one of Coward's 
earliest comedies, written when 
he was only 25 himself, and it 
opened on Broadway with a cast 
headed by Laur^ Hope Crews 
' while another ofhisplays, "The 
Vortex," in which he himself 

running. Coward was almost an 
infant prodigy, writing plays, 
acting, singing and playing the 
piano in his own plays before 
he was out of his teens. 

The Virginia Beach produ- 
ction of this play seems to 
echo Coward's youthful talents: 
of the cast of nine, all but two 
are in their twenties and most 
of them have not long left their 
teens. One of them, Mike Bar- 
lo^^: who plays a leading role, 
only graduated from Princess 
Anne High in June, 1967. 

As seems usual with the 
Beach Little Theatre, the U.S. 
Navy has brought much talent 
to the group. Gretchen Otto^for 
example, who plays the leading 
ingenue Sorel Bliss, h«s been 
married for less than a year. 
Her husband, Art, is an ensip 
aboard the ,U.S.S. Lorain 
County. She and Art met while 
attending St. Olaf College at 
Northfield, Minn., her native 
state. 

A similar pattern— meet- 
ing and marrying while attend- 
ing the same school— was foll- 
owed by Terry Moore, who plays 
the part of a simple young 
"flapper" in the show. IJer 
husband, also an ensign, is 
serving aboard the U.S.S. Sp- 
elgel Grove. They are old mar- 
ried people, however, having 
already celebrated their sec- 
ond anniversary! 




Running through their lines for Friday night's opening perfor- 
mance of **Hay Fever" are Virginia Beach Little Theatre cast- 
members Gretchen Otto, Michael Donohue and Mtl<e Barlow (stan- 
ding, left to right) and Terry Moore, seated. - 



Terry is from New Jersey, 
but her husband Bill is a Tar- 
heel. Currently employed as a 
continuity director with a local 
radio station, she lists many 
theatrical credits from Shakes- 
peare to musicals. 

Mike Barlow, who plays Sor- 
el's brother Simon, is the 
youngest member of the cast 
and is now attending the College 
of the Albermarle in Elizabeth, 
City, commuting from home in 
Virginia Beach down to school, 
back home and to the theatre 
every night. A biisy schedule, 
but it doesn't seem to trouble 
this energetic young man. In 
the 1968 Drama Festival he won 
an award for his acting in a 
one-act play (which he also 
directed) presented by the Car- 
olina Drama Association. Mike 
is majoring in drama and hopes 
eventually to go to New York to 
further his studies. 



BEAUTIFY YOUR YARD WITH 



TURF AND \» GARDEN PRODUCTS 

PROTECT YOU 



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Remember— while you 
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will play, so feed and 
protect your roses be- 
fore you leave! 14 
plant foods guaran- 
teed! 



BORDIN 



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20-lb. Box feeds & ^ 
protects 16 roses 9 
all season. 



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«l|ltl(INS(H|(M |( HAHIjWAHF 
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329 Virginia Ijfa.tilUul. 
WKST\II,W HAHUWAIII' 
C220 Imllaii liivpr Ril. 
WH1THIL-|«T CoBBt-TT M KSI IIY 
33'IE VUBtlila Bi-ach iilvil. 



Michael Donohue, as his name 
would suggest, is a real, gen- 
uine, native-born Irishman. He 
came to this country at the age 
of four, however, and now calls 
Michigan his home. After a year 
in college, he enlisted in the 
Navy for a four-year term and 
is a hospital corps man on the 
U.S.S. Orion, He plans to re- 
turn to college after he leaves 
the Navy and one day to maJce 
a career on the stage. Under 
the heading of "experience," 
he lists a year with "a group 



of rowdies identified as a Dra- 
matic Workshop." Mike will be 
seen in "Hay Fever" as a typ- 
ically inarticulate young Eng- 
lishman. 

"Hay Fever" will run Friday, 
May 31, and will continue June 
1, 2, 7, 8 and 9, with nightly 
performances at 8:30, and Sun- 
day performances at 7:30 p.m. 
Reservations may be made by 
calling 428-8500 Monday 
through Saturday,. 8 a.m. to 6 
p.m. — 



i5„ 



TAG 

SHBR 









Mrs. Betty Lou Gtirran, a Virginia Beach 
representative of Vepco, examines a new 
dish w a s he r that was demonstrated last 
week during a l\/laytag-sponsored brunch 
and press conference at Norfoll<'s Golden 
T_r i a ngle Motor Hotel. 

^Msmii Investment Opportunity 

lAWN-A-MAT, America's fully AUTOMATED lown- 
core service, has exclusive territory dealer fran- 
chises for sole. High, rapid return on relotively 
smoll investment. Low overhead. One man op- 
erates automated machine i^^hich fertilizes, re- 
seeds, aerates, rolls, and treats lawn in one op- 
eration, covering 30,000-40,000 sq. f». per day. 
Advertised in Time, Life, N.Y. Times, etc. Dealers 
grossing S30,000-$S0,00O first year. Rapidly ex- 
panding buiinet*. Interested? For further informo- 
•ion, write: 

LAWH-A-Nih of Tidewotor, Int. 
P.O. Box 1014 
Virtinia Booth, Tirginia 23451 



VIRGINIA BEACH LAWNS & GARDENS 

Edited by four turf and garden authorities living in Virgmm Beach. 



E-xtiiisive in the Sun 



Flower Gardens Provide Recreation 



F lower gardens provide much 
summer recreation throughout 
the United States. 

I: a c h garden has Individua- 
lity. It may be very small, a 
splash of a)lor asserted by blue 
delphiniums and lemon-yellow 
snapdragons In a border; pink 
and white geraniutns near adoor 
or hugh blue morning glories 
on a white lattice. ■ 

A garden may be serenely 
formal, with carefully groomed 
, shurbs, trees and lawns, orde- 
lightfiilly hodgepodge, full of un- 
expected surprises such as pop- 
pies close to a rock, hyacinths 
in a tub, a curtain of green 
beans on tall poles, A garden 
may be very specialized: all 
roses, irises or lilies. , 

The joys in a garden full of 
flowers far outweigh the chores. 
Care is not excessive if plants 
are suitable for the location. 
Those without a long list of ills 

% Garden ^i^ 
•j* Personals fM 

Plant a tree and you have 
a bond with tomorrow. One of 
the nice customs of our fore- 
fathers was the planting of a 
pair of trees-"bride and groom 
trees"— in front of the new 
home of a young ciuple. Some 
families have followed a prac- 
tice of planting a young sapling 
whenever a new member has 
been added to the family. 

All living plants grown in and 
around the home, yard and gar- 
den are subject to attack by 
disease -producing organisms 
and agents. Plant diseases-the 
despair of gardeners the world 
over-should be considerad as 
much a part of nature as sun, 
wind, rain, weeds and insects. 

Horticulture 
s New Topic 
For 4-H ers 

The nation's three million 
4-H Club members are versa- 
tile as well as dedicated to make 
the best use of "head, heart, 
hands and health." Dozens of 
projects are offered by the Co- 
operative Extension Service. 
They are designed to develop 
confidence and skills. Learning 
by doing leads tohomeandfarm 
projects that benefit the youths 
and their families as well. 

One such project is horti- 
culture. Its broad scope covers 
ornamental gardening, raising 
produce for home use and for 
sale, architectural landscaping 
and keeping ^ip the home 
grounds. 

To encourage the young gar- 
den'^rs in their; work, AUis- 
C halm ers, the national 4-H 
Horticultural pr9gram sponsor, 
offers annual awards including 
six national scholarships, and 
trips to the National 4-H Con- 
gress In Chicago. 

Any boy or girl between 9 and 
19 years of flg« interested in 
starting a 4-H Horticultural 
project should contact the ag- 
riculture extension office at 
Princess Anne Courthouse, 
427-4111. 



have been selected. The later 
become Increasingly fewer in 
number as new varl^les are 
bred for resistance, and dis- 
ease and Insect control meth- 
ods improve. 

Fragrance Is one of the 
charms we really expect wbeo 
we see flowers. Not all have It^ 
but those that do contribute 
much to our enjoyment. No one' 
would plant every flower that 
Is sweetly scented Into a single 
garden, but we all want and need 
a few. We want them wher« we 
can enjoy them most, in the in- 
timate portions of our flower 
planting. Near the doorways, Uie 
terraces and along frequently 
used walks are ideal places for 
fragrant flowers. 

The majority of our favorite 
flowers and roses give us some 
of the sweetest fragrance of 
all, and should be included in our 
gardens. Whatever type of gar- 
den we develop, there are frag- 
rant blossoms for it. 

In the Sun. _ 

ANNUALS ■ ■"" 

Ageratum, Calendula (pun- 



gent), Cand]Ftuft(Iberis Umbell- 
ata). Marigold (pungent, also 
odorless), Mignonette, Moon- 
flower (evening). Nasturtium, 
NlQotlana, Petui^ Scabiosa, 
Stock (heavy). Sweet alyssum. 
Sweet pea, Verbena. 

PERENNIALS 

Arabls (delicate), Centran- 
thus ruber, Wanthus (clove, 
spicy, sweet), Mctamnus.Hem- 
erocallis (some varieties), Iris 
(according to variety), Monarda 
didyma, Oenothera, Peonies, 
Phlox iMinlculata, Valeriana otf- 
Icinalls, Viola. 

In The Shade 

ANNUALS 

Mignonette, Nicotlana, Snap- 
dragon, Sweet alyssum, 

PERENNULS 

Asperula odor at o (sweet 
woodruff), Hemerocallls, var- 
ious, Hesperis (sweet rocket), 
Hosta (especially subcordata), 
iliilUes, various, Lily-of-the 
valley, Phlox paniculata, Viola 
odorata, sweet violet, Viola, 




QUESTION 



BOX 




Selective weed cdntrol mat- 
erial safe to use around some 
home plantings and flower beds 
are now available. 

But before you throw away 
your hoe^ there, are. some 
cautions you should hear! If 
you decide to use a herbicide 
to eliminate weeds in your flo- 
wer bed^ It is important you 
follow directions on the contain- 
er very carefully, Nearly all 
cases of injury occur when folks 
have not followed directions. 
The label will tell you if the 
material is safe to use on the 
particular ornamental you wish 
to treat. It will also tell you 
when to apply It and how much 
to use, x 

Don't treat a mixed popula- 
tion of ornamentals without 
checking the label for all of 
them. DCPA, which has a trade 
name, Dacthal, Is one of our 
safest weed killers for use by 
the homeowner. It is used In 
lawns for crabgrass control; 
in the home garden for weed 
control in most vegetables; 
and is safe on nearly all woody 
ornamentals and many herba- 
ceous flowers. 

The material is safe to use 
on aster, coleus, dahlia, iris, 
lily, marigold, petunia, snap- 
dragon and many others. 

tJCPA- Is readily available at 
most lawn and garden supply 
centers. It can be had both as 
a "granular material and as 
a w6ttable powder. 



^.li. 




NOW IS THE TIME TO,.. 



LET Hi 

STORE \ 

YOUR RUQSv.. 



CLEAN OR 
REPAIR THEM 



Lawn: Mow re- 
gularly, not re- 
moving more 
than 1/3 or leaf 
surface at a 
lime. Feed with 
a fertilizer-weed control plant 
food such as a 20-5-5 analysis' 
to do two jobs In one and elim- 
inate weeds. Water, as rainfall 
is not adequate. 

Azaleas-Evergreens: Prune 



and remove dead flowers; 
mulch; feed every six weeks 
with the new systemic plant 
foods such as a 5-8-7 to feed 
and control insects at same 
time. 

Pinch back tall, growing ann- 
uals and late blooming perenn-^ 
ials to make bushy plants. Set' 
our all tender plants like dwarf 
dahlias, caladiums, etc.. If not 
done already. 



MOST 

MODERN RUG 

CLEANING 

SPECIALISTS 



Phone 855-3037 



"TIDEWATpR'S LARGEST" 
1554 J|!iniper Street 

serving Norfolk, Pbrtsmouth, Virginia Beach. 
Chesapeake ahd the Peninsula Areas 



Sooner or later, that day comes, 
the day when a woman feels she's changing. 
It's not a good feeling either. And she could 
use a good old*fashioned medicine then. 

Could bej^Qitftel a little edgy, or maybe 
cross. You might ewenTiave what we call hot ilastiet and feel 
sad and:slightlv ofT-bAlancc. 

1 Whatever you feel, we have somet}jjng for 
the day vou need a little comfofting. Lydia E. I^ittkham 
Tablets. They're made with gentle, natural ingredient* that 
work to gWe you a better sense of well-being. 

\ With an old-fashioned problem like thia, 
couldn't you take an old-fashioned medicine? 

I Lydia E. Pinkham 

Tablets and Liquid G>mpound 



Q. What Is meant by a graft? 
J.T., Kings Grant. 

A. A graft is the union of 
parts of two plants in such a 
manner that they will grow to- 
gether to form one plant. It 
consists of two parts: the Un- 
derstock and the Scion. The 
union of these two, by graft- 
ing, results in a new plant 
having the roots of one plant 
and the branches, leaves, flo- 
wers and fruit of the plant from 
which the scion was taken, 

. ,Q. Is it necessary io have 
different types of sollrfer the 
common vegetables, such as 
carrots, lettuce, cabbage, etc? 
J.S., Back'Bay. 

" A. No. In a well-prepared 
garden plotiuractically the com- 
plete list of vegetables can be 
grown satisfactorily.. It is im- 
portant, howevjer, that the soil 
be slightly acid In reaction. If 
it Is too acid or too alkaline, 
many vegetables will "not do 
well. 

Q. Why do begonias bloom in 
hothouses, and not after I get 
them home, 1 have one now, it 
grows just fine, but no flowers, 
D.S,, Bayside, 

A, Possibly too little light. 
Begonias need light shade from 
Intense summer sun, but good 
light Is necessary for flower 
production, especially during ^ 
winter. ^' 

Q. How do we take care of 
Norfolk-Island Pine during the 
summer? Jean Quarry, Va. 
Beach. 

A. Araucaria Excelsa makes 
a good but slow-growing pot 
plant. During the summer, sink 
pot outside in light shade and 
syrli^e and water regularly. 
In winter, it wants 55 to 60 F., 
and even light to keep it shap- 
ely. Spray regularly to prevent 
spider and mealy-bug attack 
with a BC or broad control 
spray. 

Q. Do you trim Nandlna 
plants? If so, when? B.M., 
Kempsvllle. 

A. Pruning is usually unnece- 
ssary. If, however, they are too 
large for the space you want 
them to occupy, the entire plant 
may be trimmed back, or the 
older, heavier shoots may be 
cut clear back to the ground. 
During winter or very early 
spring, new shoots will app- 
ear from the roots. 



BULBS 

Narcissus Poet's and N. poet- 
az, N. hybrids, jonquils, hya- 
cinths, among hardy kinds. Ten- 
der: tuberose, Ismene, cal- 
> athina. 

BIENNIALS 

Pansles and Sweet William. 



Rose Is 
*Queen* 

The rose Is the favorite flo- 
wer of the world. And its pop-' 
ularlty is noticeably increasing 
each year. It is rightfully nam- 
ed the "Queen". Almost every- 
one has a rose of some type 
in his garden, or established 
in the landscaping about his 
home. 

Contrary to what some peo- 
ple think, roses are easy to- 
grow. All that is necessary Is^ 
to keep In mliid a few import- 
ant Steps reMrding rose cul- 
ture. Althoup roses are very 
tolerant, they readily respond 
to attention. A little loving care 
will reward you In many blooms 
of rich quality. 

The blooming period for the 
rose in longer thai) any other 
flower. Peonies liloom only 
about ten days apd they are 
through for the yfear, A glad- 
iolus bulb or tulip bulb may 
blOom about two -«^tej 
the lilac bush and most other 
flowering shrubs Bloom for a 
short time each year. But the 
rolse bush will l^loom from May 
through October in the Tide- 
water area. The rose bush is 
a hard working plant. Because 
of its long blooming period, it 
deserves a little extra attent-. 
ion. 

When fanning a rose garden, 
It is Important to determine the 
amount of space you have availi«\ 
able. Then you should decide 
what type of roses you desire 
to plant, the most popular types'^ 
are as follows: • « 

Hybrid Teas seem to be gain- 
ing over the others In p(^uiar- 
Ity. They have large, beautif- 
ully formed blooms on long 
stems, making them excelled 
for cutting. Bushes grow from 
2 to 5 feet high, and the foliage 
is large and attractive. Florr 
Ibunda and Plyantha bushes are 
about the same size as the Hy- 
brid Teas but are usually rec- 
ognized as more hardy. These 
types bear flowers in clusters*-- 
wlth many small blooms to each 
stem, making them very de- 
sirable for mass color display 
in the garden. The Floribundas 
are more double than the Poly- 
anthas. Grandlfloras are very 
much like the Hybrid Teas in 
habit and appearance, except 
that they have a few more 
bloom,s on each stem, and the 
bushes gro^ taller. 

Miniature Roses—these bus- 
hes grow from six to 12 inches 
in height and have very small 
leaves and blooms 1/2 inch In 
diameter or less. They are a 
novelty, and should be gr6wn 
In -a small bed by themselves, 
or used in a rock garden, or. 
In some instances, edging. 

Climbers— this type pro>- 
duces long (6 to 15 foot) canes. 
They should have the support 
of a treUis or fence. Except 
for the climbing hybrid teas 
and climbing floribundas, most 
climbers are very hardy. 

Tree Roses— these are very 
attractive and furnish a specif 
effect in the garden. Theyst^ 
about six or seven feet tall 
are produced by grafting l^sh 
roses such as hybrid teas, 
Ibundas, or frandifloras 
tall cane. They require 
winter protection. Othei-wise, 
they are' cult^ed llk^ bush 
roses. 



I 



Now Possible To 
Shrink Hemorrhoids 

And Promptly Stop Itching, 
Believe Pain In M(»t foses. 

Scieiue hax found a medication 
with tlie, ability, in most cases- 
to relieve pain, itching and shrink, 
hemorrhoids. In case after case 
doctors froved, while gently re- 
lieving pain, actual reduction took 
place. "Tliie secret is Preparation 
H*. It also soothes irritated tis- 
sues and helps prevent farther 
infection. Just ask for Prepara- 
tion H Ointmentor Suppositories. 



Of the developing cpuntrles^™" 
800 million children, half do i»t 
receive any formal /education. 
UNICEF helps to train teachers 
and to produce teaching mater- 
lals. -' 

WomenPast21 

WITH BiADDiR IRRITATION 
Suffer Many Troubles 

After 21, common Kidney or Bladder 
Irritations affect twice n many women 
ai men and may make you lente- and 
nervous from loo frequent, burning or 
itching urination tmth day and night. 
Secondarily, you may lose sleep and 
tuffer ft am Headache?, Backache ami 
feel old. tired, depreivil in suth irri 
lation, CYSIFX usually bring* fam. 
relaxing comfort by curbing irrkaimg 
germ« in »»rnrr. acid ufine and h» ami- 
gCHC pain relief tiel tVSI f X m drug 
gisit See how fau il can hrif you 



^. 



Wednosday, May 29, 1968 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Pogell 



* Legal Notices * Legal Notices 



prc^rty line and runningadls- 
tance of 500 feet alot^ ttie 
Southern property line. (G«i- 
eral H(»pital ot Virginia Beach 
^ Sleepy Hollow Area). Lym- 
havenBoro(#. 

XIX. \MvUcation of Gertrude 
V. Speight by Thomasif;. Bro- 
yles, Attorney, for a change of 
zoning from Residence Sulxir- 
ban District 4 (R-S 4) to Mul- 
tiple Family Residence Dis- 
trict (R-M) on certain property 
located <m the East side of 
Little Neck Road beginning at 
a point 145.56 feet North of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard run- 
ning a distance of 275.6 feet 
along the East side of Little 
Neck Road, running a distance 
of 430 feet along the Northern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 382 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property line 
and running a distance of 443 
feet more or less along the 
Southern property line. (South- 
ern Terrace-Bellhaven Area). 
Lynnhaven Borou^. 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By: Margaret M. Hood, D.C. 
5-29-2t 

TRUSTEE'S SALE 
ATTRACTIVE WATERFRONT 
APARTMENT COMPLEX 

Pursuant to the terms of a 
deed oT trust dated September 
28, 1967, and recorded in the 
Clerk's Office of the Circuit 
Court of the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, in Deed Book 
1027, page 73, from Mar- Lin 
Enterprises, Inc., to L. Stuart 
Blanton and A.R. Melton, Trus- 
tees, in whose place and stead 
Clyde H. Jacob, Jr., the under- 
siped Trustee, has been des- 
ignated to act, defeault having 
been made in the terms thereof 
and at the request of the cred- 
itor thereby secured, the un- 
dersigned Trustee shall offer 
for sale at public auction to 
the highest bidder, for cash, 
on Friday, June 28, 1968, at 
12:00 Noon, at the front steps 
of the Circuit Court of the 
City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia Beach, Virginia, the foll- 
owing property, to-wit: 

All that certain lot, piece 
or parcel of land, with all 
improvements thereon anday^p- 
urtenances thereto belonging, 
situate in the City of Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, and known, 
numbered and designatedas Lot 
<H, as shown on the Plat of Div- 
ision of Stte-Two (2), Ocone* 
Park, wlHch said plat is duly 
recorded in thel^lerk's Off- 
ice of the CircuitCCourt of flie 
City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, in Deed Book/614, at page 
53; reference to sa|d plat being 
hereby made for a more par- 
ticular description of said prop- 
erty. 

TERMS: CASH- A deposit of 
ten (10%) per cent of the pur- 
chase price will be required 
of the successful bidder at the 
conclusion of the auction, and 
settlement is to be made within 
ten (10) days of the date of 
Said sale, or the deposit will 
be forfeited.-^ 
CLYDE H. JACOB, JR. 
Substitute Trustee 
MICHAEL B. WAGENHEIM, 
Attorney for Trustee ; 

1805 Virginia National Bank BuO 
ilding 
Norfolk, Virginia 23510 

5-29-5T 

NOTICE OF SALE OF 
VALUABLE PROPERTY 
Pursuant to a Decree of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, Virginia, en- 
tered on the 15th day of May/ 
1968, in the chancery suit of 
Joanne Essie Collins Poage, 
etc. V. James B. Collins, etc., 
et al, the undersigned Special 
Commissioner will offer for 
sale at public auction for cash 
to thi highest bidder on June 21, 
1968, at 1:00 p.m., in front of 
the Courthouse Building, Prin- 
cess Anne Station, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, the following 
real estate: 

"All that certain tract or par- 
cel of land, with the buildings 
and improvements thereon, sit- 
uate in the City of Virglnl^t 
Beach, -.Virginia (formerly 
Princess Anne County, Vlr- 
glnla and numbered 2015 
Kempsville Road, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, and known and 
designated as 'Tract D2A' and 
the souttierly 25 feet of 'Tract 
D2B' on the plat of 'Prc^erty 
of W.t. Haste, Sr., located 
near Bonney's Corner, Prin- 
cesis Anne County, Va.' except- 
ing and reserving a rlght-of 
way for Ingress and egress over 
and along a 15 foot strip located 
%long the westerly boundary of 
the prq>erty hereby conveyed." 

A deposit of ten perc«it(10%) 
of the bid will be required of 
the succsssful \A6Aer on the- 
larcel at Qieltme the {uroperty 
Is knocked down to him, with 
the balance to be paid In iea 
(10) days. Sale subject to con- 
fIrmatloQ t^ tlie Court. 
HOWARD I LEGUM 
Special ComnUsslooer 

I her^ certify that bond 



In the above case has been 

given. 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

By Phyllis Newman, D.C. 

5.-29-4T 

VIRGINU: 

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF 

THE CITY OF VIRGINIA 

BEACH m THE 24TH DAY 

OF MAY, 1968 

VIRGINIA NATIONAL BANK, . 
Executor of the Estate of W.L. 
Eggleston, deceased. 

SHOW CAUSE ORDER 

It appearing that a report of 
the account of the Virginia Nat- 
ional Bank, Executor of the Es- 
tate of W.L. Eddleston, decea- 
sed, and of the debts and de- 
mands against his estate, if any, 
have been filed in the Clerk's 
Office of this Court and that 
more than six months have el- 
apsed since the qualification, 
on motion of the Virginia Nat- 
ional Bank; 

It is ORDERED the credit- 
ors of, and all others inter- 
ested in the Estate of W.L. Egg- 
leston, deceased, to show cause, 
if any they can, on the 28th 
day of June 1968, before this 
Court against the payment and 
delivery of the Estate of W.L. 
Eggleston, deceased, to the leg- 
atees without requiring refund- 
ing bonds. 

It is further ORDERED that 
this Show Cause Order be pub- 
lished once a week for four 
consecutive weeks in the Vir- 
ginia Beach Sun, a newspaper 
^with general circulation in the 
'City of Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. 

a copy Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
By Phyllis Newman, D.C. 
Harry Ganderson, p.q. 
Perry Building 
7510 Granby Street 
Norfolk, Virginia 

5-29-4T 

NOTICE 0# PUBLIC HEARING 

The Virginia Beach Zoning 
Board of Appeals will conduct 
a Public Hearing on Monday, 
June 3, 1968 at 8 P.M. in the 
new Municipal Court Building, 
City Hall, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia. The following applica- 
tions will £4)pear on the agenda. 

I. W.H. Lyons Jr. requests a 
variance:'|fl( 3 1/2 feet from re- 
quir«d.:5Q .t«6Uta,M,l/2,JM . 
front yard setback of Lot 7, 
East A Ian ton. Windy Ridge 
Point. Lynnhaven Borough. 

II. Grosse Poihte Corpora- 
tion requests a variance of 1 
foot from required 10 feet to 9 
feet on side yard setback of 
Lot 27, Block 4, Section 1, 
Lark Downs, Brandywine Drive. 
Kempsville Borough. 

HI. W.J. O'Brien requests 
a variance of 15 feet from re- 
quired 30 feet to 15 feet front 
yard setback of Lot 2 and Nor- 
thern half of Lot 3, Block 4, 
Cape Henry,' Section D, 8608 
Atlantic -Avenue. Lynnhaven 
Borouglu -^Zl+v-.IZ^ — 1-— 

IV. Ellis B. Boggs requests 
a varianpe of 9.5 feet from re- 
quired 20 feet to 10 1/2 feet 
North side yard setback and 
variance of 1 foot from re- 
quired 20 feet to 19 feet on 
South side yard setback of Lot 
34, Section A, Lakeview Shores, 
Lakeside Road. Bay side Bor- 
ough. 

V. Lillie M. Babalas requests 
a variance of 15 feet from re- 
quired 30 feet to 15 feet front 
yard setback and variance of 15 
feet from 15 feet to feet side 
corner setback of Lots 5 and 6, 
Block 3, Section E, Cape Henry^, 
7202 Ocean Front. Lynnhaven 
Borough. 

ALL APPLICANTS MUST 
APPEAR BEFORE THIS 
BOARD 
Loyd D. Saunders 
Secretary 

5-23-2T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court pf the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 16th 
day of May, 1968. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Charles W. McCawley, Plain- 
tiff, against 
Ann G. McCawley, Defendant. 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtaip a 
divorce A Mensa Et Thoro to 
be later merged into a divorce 
A Vinculo Matrimonii from the 
said defendant, upon the grounds 
of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being, 3249 
Deerpark Drive, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia; that after a 
due and dillgoit search the 
defendairt cannot be located in 
the State of Virginia, and to 
the best of plalnttfi's know- 
ledge, the defendant is a non- 
resident. It is ordered that she 
do q^ear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due pii>Ucatlon here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to inrotect her Interest In 
this suit 



* Legal Notices 

A a^y-Test: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 

PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 

Mr. James R.McKenry,Atty. 
Brydg^, Broyles & McKeory, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskln Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-23-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINU 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 16th day 
of May, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Gary G. Frederick, Plaintiff, 
against 

Apes C. Frederick, Defen- 
dant. 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii, 
or in. the alternative a Divorce 
A Mensa Et Thoro, to be later 
merged into a Divorce A Vin- 
culo Matrimonii from the said 
defendant, upon the grounds of 
adultery, or in the alternative 
desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being 6922 
West 61st Street, Chicago, Ill- 
inois. It is ordered that she 
do appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due pubHcation here- 
of , and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect her interest In 
this suit. 

A copy-Teste: * 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 

Mr. James R. McKenry, 
Attys. 

Brydges, Broyles &. McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-23-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 20th day 
of May, 1968. 

Nancy Horton Welch, an In- 
fant, age 19 years, by her Mo- 
ther and next friend, Beulah M. 
Horton, Plaintiff, 
against 

Tommy Kelly Welch, Defen- 
dant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a di- 
vorce from the bonds of mat- 
rimony (A Vinculo Matrimonii) 
from the said datcod^^ jMPWi 
' the grounds of' desertion^ (br* 
more than the one (1) year stat- 
utory period pursuant to Sectr 
ipn 20-121.01 of the 1950 Code 
of Virginia, as amended. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, Uie last known 
post office address being, P.O. 
Box 66393, Houston, Texas. It 
is ordered that he do appear 
here within 10 (ten) days after 
due publication hereof, and do 
what may be necessary to pro- 
tect his interest in this suit. 
A copy— Teste: 

.JOHN V. FENTRESS, GLERK 
Phyllis Newman, D.C. 
John K. Moore, Atty. 
BRYDGES, BROYLES & MC- 
KENRY, ATTYS. 
1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

4-23-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 16th day 
of May, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Barbara Lee Sullivan, Plain- 
tiff, against 

John Dale Sullivan, Defendant. 

The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to Obtain a 
divorce a mensa et thoro to be 
later mej'ged into a decree of 
divorce a vinculo matririionll 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed "wat the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being c/o 
General Delivery, Fairlaitd, In- 
diana. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be ne- 
cessary to protect her Interest 
in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. . 

James Mack Austin, Atty. 
917 General Lee Drive, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23456 
5-23-4T 

Virginia: In the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia Beach 
on the 21st day of May, 1968 
In ttie matter of the estate 
of John H. Stansbury, deceased 
SHOW CAUSE ORDER 



It appearing that a refogi 
of the accounts of First and 
Merchants National Bank, Ex- 
ecutor of the will of John H. 
Stansbury, deceased, and of the 
d^Hs and demands against his 
estate has been filed In die 
Clerk's OUice, and dttt over 
six months have elatissd since 
the qualification; NOW, 



*Lega! Notices 

THEREFORE, on motion of said 
First and Merchants National 
Baidc, Executor of said dece- 
dent, It is ORDERED that the 
creditors of, and all others 
Interested In, the Estate of 
John H. Stansbury, deceased, 
, do show cause, if any they can, 
on the 17th day of June, 1968, 
before ttds Court at its fourt- 
room, against payment aiKi de- 
livery of the net estate of said 
decedent to the legatees en- 
titled thereto under the terms of* 
his will, of recordintheClerJc's 
Office of this Court, without 
requiring refunding bonds. 

It is further ORDERED that 
a copy of this ORDER shall 
be published once a week for 
two successive weeks in the 
Virginia Beach Sun, a news- 
paper published and having a 
general circulation in the city 
of Virginia Beach, Virginia, 
A Copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
J. CURTIS FRUIT. D.C. 

C.J. Collins 
Mann and Collins 
322 Citizens Bank Building 
Norfolk, Virginia 

5-23-2T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 7th day 
of May, 1968. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

Spencer Berger, Plaintiff, 
agahist 

Patricia Gent Berger, Defen- 
dant. 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
tl)e grounds of two-year separ- 
ation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being c/o 
General Delivery, Washington, 
D.C. It is ordered that she do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
days after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect her Interest in 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Mr. H. Calvin SpaOn, Atty. 
c/o Bridges, Broyles & Mc- 
Kenry, Attys. 
1369 Laskin Road, p.q. 
Virginia, Beach, Virginia 

'. :-t:. ', .^:::..:.^':3^i6-4x: 

CdSlteONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 7th day 
otMay, 1968. 

Jack Wesley Jarvls, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Mary Ann Jarvis, Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit Is 
for the said plaintiff to obtain 
a divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion for 
more than a two year period. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being Gen- 
eral Delivery, Baltimore, 
Maryland. It is ordered that 
she do appear here within 10 
(ten) days after due publication 
hereof, and do what may be 
necessary to protect her in- 
terest in this suit. 

A copy-Teste: 
JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 

Mr. W. Leigh Ansell, Atty. 
Messrs. Ansell, Butler & Can- 
ada, Attys. p.q. 
4336 Virginia Beach Blvd. 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-9-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City ol 
Virginia Beach, on the 13th day 
of May, 1968. 

Jacob Lee BuUuck, Plaintiff, 
against 

Dorothy Hedpith Bulluck, De- 
fendant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit is to 
obtain a divorce a vinculo mat- 
rimonii from the said defen- 
dant upon the grounds that the 
parties have lived separate and 
apftrt without any cohabitation 
and without Interruption for a 
period of two years. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defc^n- 
dant is not a resident of th»' 
State of Virginia, the la^it known 
I)08t office address being Route 
2, Box, 257, Rocky Mount, 
Nortti Carolina, it is ordere<i 
that she do appear here within 
tea (10) days after due publi- 
cation hereof, and do what may 
be necessary to protect her in- 
terest In this suit. 
A capy—Teste: 

JOHN V, FENTRESS, CLERK 
J. CURTIS FRUIT, D.C, 
Mr. Bernard Levin, Atty. 
One Main Plaza East 
Norfolk, Virginia 
5-16-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 

Circuit Court of the City of 



* Legal Notices 

Virginia Beach, on, the 14th day 
of May, 1968. 

Mildred J. Whitaker, Plain- 
tiff, 
against 

Robert A. Whitaker, Defen- 
dant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a 
divorce A Vinculo Matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
niade and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being P.O. 
Box 54>, Gibsonton, Florida. 

It is ordered that he do app- 
ear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, 
and do what may be necessary 
to protect his interest in this 
suit. % 

A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C. 
Mr. James R. McKenry, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles & McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-16-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 

In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 13th day 
of May, 1968. 

Emma Walden, Plaintiff, 
against 

Alvester Walden, Defendant. 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 

The object of this suit is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a di- 
vorce a vinculo matrimonii 
from the said defendant, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that due dili- 
gence has been used by or in 
behalf of the said plaintiff tc 
ascertain in which county or 
corporation the defendant re- 
sides, without effect, the last 
known post being 708 Cypress 
Avenue, Virginia Beach, Vir- 
ginia, lirr-z—r- 

It is ordered that he do 9^ 
ear here within 10 (days) ten 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN, D.C, 
Mr. Izaak D. Glasser, Atty. 
4211 E. Indian River Road, 
Chesapeake, Virginia 23325 

5-16-4T 

I lii' M" J ' ' . II . ". I' l' . ' 
Virginia: ■ • / , 

^In the Circuit Court of the 
City.of Virginia Beach 

Milo E. Emmerson, Guardian 
of the Estate of Patrick Lee 
Emmerson, a minor, Pet- 
itioner vs. 

Patrick Lee Emmerson, an 
infant and Milo E. Emmerson, 
Guardian of the Estate of Par- 
rick Lee Emmerson, an infant, 
c/o Elwood J. Wilson, Attorney 
at Law 

386 Pacific Street 
Monterey, California 93940, 
Defendants. 

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN 
r NOnCEis, here by given that 
Milo E. Emmerson, of Mont- 
erey, California, duly appointed 
non-resident guardian of Pat- 
rick Lee Emmerson,' a minor 
will apply to the Circuit Court 
of the City of Virginia Beach, 
Virginia, on the 7th day of 
June, 1968, at 9:30 A.M., or 
as soon thereafter as he may 
be heard, for authority to re- 
cover and receive the property 
located In the City of Virginia 
Beach, State of Virginia, to 
which the said Patrick Lee Em- 
merson is entitled, and to re- 
move the same to Monterey, 
California. All persons having 
an interest In this matter are 
notified to appear and protect 
their Interests. 

Milo E: Emmerson,Guardlan 
of the Estate of Patrick Lee 
Emmerson, a minor, by Bruce 
Murphy of Counsel 
^ruce G. Murphy 
301 25th Street 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 
5-9-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of 
Virginia Beach, on the 9th dav^ 
of May, 1968. / 

ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
Stella Mae McGuire, Plain- 
tiff, against 

Claude Garfield McGuire, 
Defendant. 




* Legal Notices 

The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to'ol^n a 
divorce a vinculo matrtmonil 
from the said defenduit, upon 
the grounds of desertion. 

And an affidavit having been 
made am filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being 
O'Donald Street, Baltimore, 
Md. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) 
da>is after due publication here- 
of, and do what may be necess- 
ary to protect his interest in 
this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. VENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWMAN D.C. 

Mr. Edward T. Caton, HI, 
Atty. 

Caton & Wri^t, Attys. 
2508 Pacific Ave., 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 23458 
5-16-4T 

COMMONWEALTH of VIRGINIA 
In the Clerk's Office of the 
Circuit Court of the City of Vir- 
ginia Beach, on the 30th day of 
April, 1968. 

Elsie M. Mitchell, Plaintiff, 
against 

William H. Mitchell, Defen- 
dant. 
ORDER OF PUBLICATION 
The object of this suit Is for 
the said plaintiff to obtain a di- 
vorce A Vino^lr Matrimonii 
from the sa^/defendan^, upon 
the groundS/'of two years con- 
tinuous separation. 

And an affidavit having been 
made and filed that the defen- 
dant is not a resident of the 
State of Virginia, the last known 
post office address being, c/o 
General Deliv«ry, Washington, 
D.C. It is ordered that he do 
appear here within 10 (ten) days 
after due publication hereof, and 
do what may be necessary to 
protect his interest' in this suit. 
A copy-Teste: 

JOHN V. FENTRESS, CLERK 
PHYLLIS NEWNAM, D.C. 
Mr, James R. McKenry, Atty. 
Brydges, Broyles & McKenry, 
Attys. 

1369 Laskin Road, 
Virginia Beach, Virginia 

5-9-4T 

tt Special NM(!^ 

CbUPLfeS-WOMEN-MEN 
This is your chance to get way 
out. Away from everyday life. 
Meet Individuals & couples with 
unusual interest. Exciting ex- 
periences with exciting pfeople 
whose desires parallel yours. 
Definately offbeat. Send seft 
addressed stamped envelope to 
R.E., Box 9742, Norfolk, Va. 
23505. 

REWEAVING 

For a reasonable price -those 
skirts, pants and uniforms can 
be ready for wear-aaywheref 
CaH 428-1428. -..-=—'— 

I 

$50 scholarship for beauty 
course to those who qualify. 
Oceana, Janaf, and Indian River 
3eauty Academies. 428-3246, 
855-2061 or 420;164S. 

CATERERS - CONSULTANTS 
Weddings, receptions. Every- 
thing furnished at your church, 
home or Dolphin Hotel. Call 
428-5353. 

Fotv sale -first deed of trust on 
multi-family property. En- 
trance to toll road. Write Box 
#210. _ 

Gentlemen needs ride from 
Virginia Beach to Ocean View 
or Willoughby area. Call 428- 
0466. . 

12 liOnt'Fuiitui 

Lost -Brown leather billfold. 
Contents drivers license, cred- 
it cards. Name is Smith, Dan- 
ville, Va. Call Va. Beach 427- 
6626. Reward. 



M AppUuee Servkes 

NOTTCE! 
Contractors & Home Builders- 
Let us help you with that new 
home-additions- or repairs. 
We can furnish materials from 
basement to attic ami aid you 
In financing. 
Phone: Kellaro ji Eaton, Inc. 
(1)426-6221 i 
428-1688 
426-6937 

36 Home Maintenance 

Let us re-open your cottage! 
Painting, masonry, concrete, 
carpentry, plumbing and win- 
dow washing. Virginia Beach 
Builders & Maintenance Co. 
Call 428-7350. 

PAINTING - Interior and ex- 
terior. Free estimates. Work 
done reasonably. Bill Moody 
545-0464. 



Co InttrociiMHri Cwvset 

DALE CARNEGIE COURSES-- 
Leadershlp. ^peaking. Sales,- 
Memory. Human Relatlont^ - 
Management. 223 W. Yori: 9ti ' 
Call 622-8878. 

GUITARS .,'1. 

Headquarters for Gibson, Gretr* 
scb and Fender guitars and 
amplifiers. We teach you to . 
play. Class lessons on guitar. . 
Mr* Ted Grimes, teacher. Clas- , . 
ses start now. Call Rowe and. . 
Long Music Company. Princess > ^ 
Anne Plaza. 340-763L 

Musical Instrument. Orgah^'" 
drums, ptano, guitars, i^C 
Temple of Music, Pembi^e'^ 
MalU Call 499.055L 






Home painting and rqialrs. 
Licensed contractor. Large and 
small jobs. For free estimates, 
caU 428-0452. 

40 Help Wanted-Female 

Woman to part-time manage 
Antique shop on Va. Beach Blvd. 
Can 499-1000 1-5 P.M. 

41 Help Wanted-Male 

PRESSMAN-young man with 
some experience in offset print- 
ing to learn setting up and run- 
ning of web offset newspaper 
press. Call VIRGINIA BEACH 
SUN, 428-2401. Ask for Brjan 
Glover. 

EMPLOYMENT , 

4t Help Wanted-Male or Female 

New location in Virginia Beach. 
204 Malibu Towers. Next to 
Millers. Choice positions. Duke 
Piersonnel Consultants. Call 
340-2528. 



MERCHANDISE 

90 Artklea For Sale 

■ ■■ "" ■ ■'■■■■■■' . — —I- ■.■■■ -.1^1 - 

PIANO-old upright. In good dew- - 
.dltion aiMl tune. Excellent for-i^ 
beginner or for restoration^:' 
$75. Call 340-6111. ; o. 



Lawnmower, riding type. Sears^^ 
-6 H.P. Like new. Price $250.^ 
Can 340-4801. 

ROOMS-BOARD 

100 Itoomi For Rent 

Large Airnished air-cof^- 
tioned room, bath. Kitctien j;»ri- 
vllegeis it desired. Call owjner, , 
428-0585. „, \ , 

Virginia Beach-double or 8ln> 
gle room. Close to ocean. Call 
428-5703, 

RENTAL REAl ESTAT E 

HI Apartmentt JPnmithed 



MANPOWER INC. 
URGENTLY NEEDS 
Stenographers 
We have Immediate assign- 
ments, many adjacent to Vir- 
ginia Beach. 

NO FEE 

Time off between jobs whende- 

slrM-wot>k on th65e tehtpdrafy 

jobs when convenient to you. 

Phone now for Interview and job 

assignment. 627-3661. 

Manpower, Inc. 

733 Boush Street 

Norfolk, Va. 

41 PMlliea Wanted-f tault 

Secretary, general office. 
Permanent resident. Medical 
office experience. References. 
Mrs. Saunders. 340-8202. 

SPARE TIME INCOME 
EXCELLENT MONTHLY in- 
come—refilling and collecting 
money from NEW TYPE HIGH 
QUALITY coin operated dispen- 
sers In this area. Installations 
obtained for yuu. To qualify 
you must have a car, referenr\ 
ces, $500 to $1900 cash. Six to 
ten hours per week can net ex- 
cellent Income. For personal 
Interview write: P.O. 144 Glen- 
Shaw, Pa. 15116. Please Include 
phone number. 



Living room, kitchen, bedroom 
and bath. Convenient to shopp- 
ing, churches, laundromat. 
Yearly rental. Pacific Avemie, 
Call owner. 428-5016, 428-2143. 

1 & 2 bedrooms, modern. Living 
room, kitchen, bath. About three 
minutes walk to beach. Also 
hotel tooin8tf.42B-67l3. 

AMfk'Chm Mbtel Apartments 
206-19th Street. Efficiency 
apartments. All utilities furn- 
ished. Also, 4-room apartment ' 
and furnished rooms. Block 
from Bus Station. By week or 
month. 

lie BttoincM Places For Roal 

OFFICE SPACE 

Air Conditioned 
Ample Parking Space 

2407 PACIFIC AVENUE 

W, T. JARVIS, OWNER 
Phone 428-3293 

117 Wanted To Rent 

4 bedrooms, 2 baths, den. Un-' 
furnished house (First Colonial - 
District) by July 1st. 340-3145. 



90 Buslneit Opportunitteo 



COCPLE-professlonal aca- 
demy trained with experience 
desires management of motel 
or apartments. Phone 587- 
0928 between hours of 8 & 4; 



WOMEN SEWERS WANTED- 
work at home doing simple sew- 
ing. We supply materials and 
pay shipping both ways. Good 
rate of pay. Piece work. Write 
Dept . 2W3, Jamster Industries 
Inc., 100 Ashmun, Sault Ste. 
Marie, Mich., Zip 49783. 



LET US CLEAN 
YOUR HOUSE 

Floors, walls, windows etc. 
10% discount with this gd. 
340-6175 



BUSINESS SERVICES 

30 Appliance Servicek 



CLASS IFIID RATU 

VRGMM BEACH SUN 



3 to 6 lines 

7 to 14 lines 

15 or more lines 

Display Ads $2.00 per inch 



CONTRACT 

22( line 
20^ line 
18^ Une 



TRANSIT 

30f line 
28^ line 
26( line 



VACUUM CLEANERS-Hoover. 
Sales and. service. Prompt ef- 
ficient repairs. Pick up and 
delivery. Phone 428-4222. Fuel 
Feed and Building Supplies, Inc. 



HELP WANTED 

Due to exi)ansion of oiKTatloiis, wc tiavu the follo^^1nR vacan- 
ies with unusual m'owlh p«jtential. 

1. Accountant 

2. Full Charge Bo'Akueper 

3. St biographers 

Salaries Op<'ii-Many Comixiuy Benefits 

Male or Female Applicants acceptgHjr^ 
above positions. , 
Apply in person 8 AM to S PM Monday through 
Friday. 

United Staff's Sal fs CoriK»ratIon 

1353 Ldskin Road, Va. Beach 23451 

...or evening appointments <ail b(' ai'rah^l- 

Phonf Mrs. Plllo«, 428-8899. 

an Equal (Ji)portunity Employer 



FOR SALE 

Used Aluminum Plates 

25"x36'' 

IS* 

Good for covering Chlckon House f loojfi 
Dog House Floore Etc. 
CALL 

Virginia Beacli Sun 

Phm 421.2401 



jlJIp l lpTI 



Page 10 



Virginia Beach Sun 



Wednesday, May 29, 1968 



C 



Enrichment 

Program 

Approved 

A project costing $84,541 to 
aid 2,716 educationally disad- 
vantaged children in Virginia 
Beacb this summer tias been 
improved under Title 1 of the 
Elementary and Secondary Ed- 
ucation Act of 1965, the Feder- 
al Programs Office of the State 
Department Of Education said 
today. 

Th« eight-week project, 
which involves children in 
grades one through 12, will aid 
ceFtain children who attend reg- 
ular -Bummer school classes and 
wiU provide Instruction in corr- 
ective reading and music and 
art enrichment. In addition, att- 
endance, library, and transpor- 
tation services will be offered 
for tfie children and in-service 
trailing wiirbe held for the 
teachers. 

First Citizen 

The public is invited to at- 
tend the VFW's "First Citizen 
of Tidewater, 1968" presenta- 
tion, and program, Thursday, 
May 30 at 2 p.m. at the Vet- 
erans of Foreign Wars Home, 
located at Poplar Halls off Mil- 
itary, .Highway. The presenta- 
tion will be made to Sid Oman 
of Chesapealce. 

* Legal Notices 

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 

the Virginia Beach Planning 
Commission will conduct a Pub- 
lic Hearing on Tuesday, June 11, 
1968 at 2 P.M. in the New Mun- 
icipal Court Building, City Hall, 
Princess Anne Station, Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, The following 
applications will appear on the 
agenda. 

Virginia Beach Borough 

I. Application of Windjammer 
Motor Lodge, Inc. by Thomas C. 
Broyles, Attorney, for a Use 
Permit to construct a 50-unit 
motel on certain property lo- 
cated on the East side of Atlantic 
Avenue across from 19th Street, 
runhing a distance of 150 feet 
along the Western property line 
of which 108 feet is the Eastern 
property line of Atlantic Ave- 
nue, running a distance of 150 
feet along the Northern property 
line, running a distance of l^, 
feet along the Eastern property 
line and running a distance of 
150 feet along the Southern prop- 
erty line. 

II. Application of Mrs, Anne 
D. McCallum for a change of 
zoning from One-Fanrtily Res- 
idence District (R-1) to Two- 
Family Residence District (R- 
2) on certain property located 
on the West sideof Mediterran'- 
ean Avenue beginning at a point 
50 feet South of 16th Street; 
running a distance of 50 feet 
along the West side of Medit- 
erranean Avenue, running a dis- 
tance of 100 feet along the Nor- 
thern property line, running a 
distance of 50 feet along the 
Western property line, running 
a , distance of 100 feet along the 
Southern property line. 



: 111. Application of Thomas M. 
Murphy, Trustee for the Estate 
dt J.W. Murphy, by J, Peter 
Holland, 111, Attorney, for a 
(Siange of zoning from One- 
Eamily Residence District (R- 
l)^to Retail Business District 
(B-l) on certain property lo- 
\ (fitted on the Northwest corner 
oi Mediterranean Avenue and 
Ifiith Street, running a distance 
di 140 feet along the West side 
ol Mediterranean Avenue, runn- 
ing a distance of 100 feet along 
4&6 North side of I6th Street, 
; running a distance of 140 feet 
I along the Western property line 
iind running a distance of 100 
leet along the Northern property 
line. Said lots are designated as 
lots I and 3, Block 26, Plat ot 
Virginia Beach Development 

t 

] IV. Application (Jf Bailey Par- 
ker -^Construction Corporation 
re Use Permit to construct 
apartment units on certain 
voperty located on the South 
^de of Pinewood Road beginn- 
$g at a point 859.4 feet West 
(tf H«lly RoacI, running a dls- 
^nc^ of 200.34 feet along the 
' %)tith side of Pinewood Road, 
ginning a distance of 295 feet 
more or less along the Western 
{^operty line to a Coveof Llnk- 
(|>rn Bay, running a distance of 
pO feet more or less along the 
juthern property line, Nor- 
^9ga boundary of the Cove of 
^mnorn Bay and running a 
jce of 290 ieet more or 
ss along the Eastern prop- 
erty line. (Linkhorn Park Area). 

m 

I V. Application ot Chrisleigh 
iorportfion 1^ Edward T. 
faton, 111, Attorney, and Vlr- 
gnla Beacb Steel Fishiiig Pier, 
pc. by^ Thomas C. Broyles, 
ptorRey, for a discontinuance, 
eMMre and atiantaiment of a 
portion of Second Street, beglnn- 



* Legal Notices 

ing at a point on the East side 
of Atlantic Avenue, running in 
an Easterly direction a distance 
of 150 feet. Said street being 
60 feet In width. 

VI. Application of Roy F. and 
Anne L. Ives for a Use Permit 
to construct 14 su)artment units 
on certain property located on 
the Southwest corner of Pine- 
wood Road and Holly Road, run- 
ning a distance of 140 feet along 
the Southsideof Pinewood Road, 
running a distance of 110 feet 
along the West side of Holly 
Rostd, running a distance of 140 
feet along the Southern property 
line and running a distance of 
110 feet along the Western prop- 
erty line. (Linkhorn Park Area). 

Kempsville Borough 

vn. Application of Pocahon- 
tas Village, Inc. for a change 
of zoning from Residence Du- 
plex District 1 (R-D 1) to Gen- 
eral Commercial District I (C- 
G 1) on certain property lo- 
cated on the East side of South 
Kellam Road, across from Ki- 
owa Lane, running a distance 
of 690 feet more or less along 
the Northern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 460 feet more 
gr less along the Eastern prop- 
erty Hne, Westernpropertyline 
of Independence Boulevard, 
running a distance of 445 feet 
more or less along the South- 
ern property line and running 
a distance-x»f 410 feet more or 
less along the East side of 
South Kellam Road. (Pocahon- 
tas Village Area). 

VIII. Application of Lakeside 
Construction Corp. for a change 
of zoning from Residence Du- 
plex District 1 (R-D I) to Gen- 
eral Industrial District I (M-l 

1) on certain property located 
on the Northeast corner of In- 
dian River Road and Fenton 
Street, running a distance of 
872.77 feet along the; East side 
of Fenton Street, running adls- 

*tance of 210 fe?t along the Nor- 
thern property line, running a 
distance of 872.27 feetalongthe 
Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 210 feet along the 
Southern property line of .which •' 
25.42 feet is the Northern prop- 
erty line of Indian River Road. 
Said property is designated as 
Parcel A, Property of James 
Moseley Estate. (Newlight Ar- 
ea). ; 

IX. Application of W.E. Tol- 
son for a change of zoning from 
Residence Duplex District 2 
(R-D 2) to General Commer- 
cial District 2 (C-G 2) and a 
Use Permit to construct a gas- , 
oline supply station on certain 
property located on the South- 
east corner of Thalia Road and 
Virginia Beach Boulevard, run- 
ning a distance of 167 feet along 
the East side of Thalia Road, 
running a distance of 120 feet 
along the South side of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard, running a dis- 
tance of 167 feet along the Eas- 
tern property line and running 
a distance of 120 /feet along the 
Sotithern property line. Said 
property is knoiwn as Lots 9} 
10, 11, 12-, and 13/ Block 22, Plat 
of G.W. Deal, Map No. 2. (Thal- 
ia Village Area), 

X. Applicatibn of Burnell Ray 
Gallop, Sr. for a Use Permit to 
operate a repair garage o(i cer- 
tain property located on the 
Southwest (/orner of Indian 
River UpiA and Kemspville 
Road running a distance of 259 
feet along I the West side, of 
Kempsville Road, running a clls- 
tance of 245 feet along the Sou- 
thern ■ property line, running a 
distance /of 257 feet along the 
Western Property line and run- 
ning a iistance of 243^7 feet 
along t|4 Northern property line 
of which 108.89 feet is the Sou- 
thern properly line of Indian 
River Road. (Bonney's Corner 
Area). -^ 

XI. Application of Cavalier 
Investment Company by Owen 
B. Pickett, Attorney, for a 
change of zoning from Res- 
idence Duplex District 2 (R-D- 

2) to Multiple Family Residence 
District (R-M) on certain prop- 
ertit located 1105 feet more or 
less East of Princess Anne 
Road and running a distance of 
137.5 feet along the North side 
of Baxter Road, running a dis- 
tance of 1111 feet along the 
Southern property line, runn-r^^ 
ing a distance ofl87.5 feet along 
the Northern property line and 
running a distance of 1 11 1 feet 
along the Eistern property line. 
Said parcel is designated as the 
Western part of Lot 18. Map of 
A.W. Cornick Farm. (Kemps- 
ville Area), 

Lynnhaven Borough "^K^^SSs 

xn. Application of "fflK 
Bond, Herbert A. Culpepper, 
Julian R. and Amanda L. New- 
bern for a change of zoning 
from Residence Duplex District 
2 (R-D 2) to Limited Commer- 
cial District 2 (C-L 2) on cer- 
tain property located on the 
Southwest corner of North Oc- 
eana Boulevard, formerly East 
Lane, and Virginia Beach Bou- 
levard and running a distance 



* Legal Notices 



of 150 feet along the West side 
of North Oceana Boulevard, for- 
merly East Lane, running a dis- 
tance of 200 feet along the Sou- 
thern property line, running a 
distance of 150 feet along the 
Western property line and run- 
ning a distance of 200 feet along 
the Southern property line of 
Virginia Beach Boulevard; said 
parcel is designated as Lots 1, 
2, 3, and 4, Oceana Gardens. 
(Oceana Gardens Area). 

XIII. Application of Morris 
A. Werth for a Use Permit to 
construct a school on certain 
property located on the Nortft 
side of North Lynnhaven Road, 
beginning at a point 369 feet 
more or less North of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard, running a dis- 
tance of 675.35 feet along the 
North side of North Lynnhaven 
Road and running a distance of 
804.19 feet along the Northern 
property line and running a dis- 
tance of 559.22 feet along the 
Eastern property line. (East- 
ern Park Area). 

XIV. Application of Aubrey 
Holmes for a change of zoning 
from Multiple Family Resi- 
dencelMstrict (R-M) to General 
Industrial District 3 (M-I 3) on 
certain property located on the 
South side of Southern Boule- 
vard, beginning at a point 880 
feet more or less West of South 
Birdneck Road, running a dis- 
tance of 708.97 feet along the 
South side of Southern Boule- 
vard, running a distance of 
363.86 feet along the Eastern 
property line, runrifiig a dis- 
tance of 691 feet more or less 
along the Southern property 
line, and running a distance of 
276.62 feet along the Western 
property line. (Seatack Area). 

Princess Anne Borough 

XV. Application of John Ara- 
gona Enterprises, Inc. for a 
Use Permit to construct 280 
apartment units on certalh 
property located on the West 



* Legal Notices 

Boulevard and Lavender Lane, 
formerly Connecticut Avenue. 

Change of Zoning from C-L 3 
to C-G 3: On certain property 
located on. the Southwest corner 
of Virginia Beach Boulevard and 
Lavender Lane, formerly Conn- 
ecticut Avenue, running a dis- 
tance of 425 feet along the Sou- 
thern property line and running 
a distance of 250 feet along the 
Western property line. Said 
property is designated as Lots 
2 through 11 and Lots 24 through 
33, Block 38; and Lots 24 
through 33, Block 39, and a 
strip of land 250 feet by 50 
feet that was formerly known 
as Rose Marie Avenue which 
was vacated by Council on Oct- 
ober 23, 1967. 

Use Permit to operate a new 
car sales and servic^ center: 
Beginning at a point on the 
Southwest corner of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard and Lavender 
Lane, formerly Connecticut Av- 
enue, and running a distance of 
524.74 feet along the West side 
of Lavender Lane, formerly 
Connecticut Avenue, and rurm- 
ing a distance of 425 feet along 
the Southern property line. Nor- 
thern property line of Cleve- 
land Avenue, running a distance 
of 523.32 feet along the West- 
ern property line, running a dis- 
tance of 425 feet along the Nor- 
thern property line. Southern 
property line of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard. Said property is 
designated as Lots 2 through 
22, Lots 24 through 44, Block 
38; and Lots 24 through 44, 
Block 39 and a SO-foot strip of 
land 524 feet more or less in 
depth wliich was formerly known 
as Rose Marie. Avenue, as shown 
on the Plat of Euclid Place. (Eu- 
clid Place-Aragona VillageAr- 
ea). 

XX.. Application of Church of 
Christ for a Use Permit tocon- 
struct a church on certain prop- 
erty located on the Southeast 
, corner of Ferry Plantation Road 



side of South Lynnhaven Road [and Haygoed Road, running a 
beginning at a point 135 feet/distance of 225 feet on the South 
more or less South of Ferti side of Haygood Road, running 



Ridge Road, running a dis- 
tance of 844 feet along the 
West side of South Lynnhaven 
Road, running a distancie of 
1110.15 feet along the Southern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 668.5 feet along the 
Western property line. Eastern 
property line of Eugene Avenue, 
and running a distance of 916 
feet alpng the Northern prop- 
erty line. Southern property 
line of West Club Hoiise Road. 
(Princess Anne Plaza Area). 

XVI. Application of Henry L. 
Lam for a change of zoning 
from Agricultural District (A- 
R) to Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 3 (C-L 3) and a Use Per- 
mit to construct a law office 
on certain property located on 
the South side of Princess Anne 
Road, beginning at a point 1160 
feet more or less West of Court 
House Drive, hinning a distance 
of 127 feet alon^ the South side 
of Princess Anne Road, runn- 
ing a distance of 596.28 feet 
along the Eastern property line, 
running a distance of 130.8 feet 
along the Southern property line 
and running a distance of 581.75 
feet along the Western property 
line. (Court House Area). 

Bayside Borough 

XVII. Application of Wesleyan 
Acres Methodist Church for a 
iJse permit to construct a 
church on certain property lo- 
cated along the West side of 
Baker Road beginning at a point 
1432.66 feet South of Wesleyan 
Drive, formerly Burma Road, 
running a distance of 418.78 feet 
along the Southern property 
line, running a distance of 450 
feet along the Western property 
line, running a distance of 418.- 
78 feet along the Northern prop- 
erty line and running a distance 
of 450 feet along the West side 
of Baker Road. (Wesleyan Col- 
lege Area). 

XVIII. Application of Aftul 
Corporation for a change of 
zoning from Limited Comm- 
ercial District 3 (C-L 3) to 
General Commercial District 
3 (C-G 3) and a- Use Permit 
to cotustruct a gasoline supply 
station on certain property lo- 
cated on the Southwest corner 
of Virginia Beach Boulevard 
and North Witchduck Road and 
running a distance of 150 feet 
along the South side of Virginia 
Beach Boulevard running a dis- 
tance of 150 feet along the West 
side of North Witchduck Road, 
funning a distance of 150 feet 
along the Southern property line 

nahd running a distance. of 150 
feet along the West«^rn prop- 
erty line. (Chinese Ctbier Ar- 
ea). \ .- / 

XIX.l Application of f hilllps 
Oldsmo^il^, Inc. for a\chan^e 
of zoniiig from Limlted(\ Com- 
mercial District 3 (C-L\3)/to 
General Commercial District 
3 (C-G 3) and a Use Pefhilt 
to operate a new car ^ale^ 
and service center on certain 
pifoperty located on the So|ith- 
west corner of Virginia f*""'""' 



a distance of 200 feet along the 
Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 225 feet along the 
Southern property line, running 
a distance of 200 feet along the 
Eastern property line of Ferry 
Plantation Road. (Aragona Vil- 
lage Area). 

XXI. Application of Stanley 
E. Oliver for a change of zon- 
ing from Limited Commercial 
District 3 (C-L 3) to General 
Commercial District 3 (C-G 3) 
and a Use Permit to construct 
a gasoline supply station on cer- 
tain property located on the 
Southeast corner of Wishart 
Road and Independence Boule- 
vard, running a distance of 175 
feet along the East side of In- 
dependence Boulevard, running 
a distance of 191.86 feet along 
the Southern property line, 
running a distance of 204.13 feet 
along the Eastern property line, 
running a distance. of I84.25feet 
along the South side of Wishart^ 
Road, a portion of which is pre- 
sently zoned General Commer- 
cial District 3 (C-G 3). (Lake 
Smith Terrace Area). 

XXII. Application of Ruby Hall 
Dozler by William Culver house. 
Attorney, for a change of zoning 
from Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 2 (C-L 2) to General Com- 
mercial District (C-G 2) and a 
Use Permit to operate a gaso- 
line supply station with minor 
repairs and taxicab office on 
certain property located on the 
northeast corner of Diamond 
Springs Road aiid Aragon Drive, 
running a distance of 111.46 
feet along the East side of Dia- 
mond Springs Road, running a 
distance of 150 feet along the 
North side of Aragon Drive^ 
running a distance pf 106.57 feet 
along the Eastern pi-operty line, 
running a distance of 150.08 feet 
along the Northern property 
line. (Diamond Springs Homes 
Area). 

All interested persons are 
invited to attend. 
PATRICK L. STANDING 
Director of Planning 

5-29-2T 



NOTICE 



Virginia: 



The regular meeting of the 
Council of the City of Virginia 
Beach will be held in the Cir- 
cuit Court, City Hall, on Mon- 
day, June 10, 1968, at 2 P.M. 
at which time persons will be 
heard for and against the follow- 
ing proposed changes of zoning, 
use permits, etc.: 

I. Application of Rogues, Inc. 
for a Use Permit to operate a 
dance hall with live entertain- 
ment on certain property loca- 
ted on the Southeast corner of 
I8th Street and Cypress Ave- 
nue, running a distance of 
350 feet along the Northern 
property line of which 300 feet 
is the Southern property line 
of I8th Street, running a dis- 
tance of 300 ff.'et along theEas- 
tfrn i)roperty line and running 



* Legal Notices 

a distance of 350 feet along the 
Southern property line of which 
300 ftet is the Northern pro- 
perty line of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard, and running a dis- 
tance of 300 feet along the 
Western property line of which 
225 feet is the Eastern pro- 
perty line of Cypress Avenue. 
Said parcel is known as Lots 
5, 7, 8. 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 
15, 16, 18, and 20, Block 27, 
Plat No, 2, Virginia Beach De- 
velopment Corporation. Vir- 
ginia Beach Borough. 

n. Application of Jesse F. Sell- 
ers for a change of zoning from 
Residence Duplex District 2 
(R-D 2) to Limited Commer- 
cial District 3 (C-L 3) on cer- 
tain property located on the 
West side of Rockbridge Road 
beginning at a point 190 feet 
more or less North of Shore 
Drive, running a distance of 
100 feet along the Northern pro- 
perty line, running a distance 
of 62 feet along the West side 
of Rockbridge Road, running a 
distance of 122.78 feet alone 
the Southern property line ana 
running a distance of 41.42 feet 
along the Western property 
line; said parcel is designated 
as Lot 6, Block 20, Ocean 
Park. (Ocean Park Area). Bay- 
side Borough. 

III. Application of Five Parts, 
Incorporated for a change of 
zoning from Limited Commer- 
cail District 1(C-L 1) to Gen- 
eral Commercial District 1 
(C-G 1) and a Use Permit 
to operate a gasoline supply 
station on certain property lo- 
cated on the Northeast corner 
of Independence Boulevard and 
Smokey Road and running a. 
distance of 175 feet along the 
East side of Independence Bou- 
levard, running a distance of 
175 feet along the Northern 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 175 feet along the 
Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 175 feet along 
the Southern property line; 150 
feet along the East side of In- 
dependence Boulevard and 100 
feet along the North side of 
Smokey Road is presently zon- 
ed General Commercial Dis- 
trict 1 (C-G I). (Fentress Area- 
Lakeview Park Area). Bayside 
Borough. 

TV. Application of Seaboard Cit- 
izens National Bank; Ex'or C. 
T. A. of the Estate of J. C. 
Hudgins, and. Herbert L,^.)^a-. 
mer for a change 9f ?^j^- 
f rom Residence Suburban tjis- 
trict 3 (R-S 3) to Multiple Fam- 
ily District (R-M), Limited 
Commercial District 2 (C-L 
2), General Commercial Dis- 
trict 2 (C-G 2) and a Use 
Permit to construct 350 town- 
houses and a Use Permit to 
excavate for a lake on certain 
property located on the North- 
east corner of Baker Road and 
Newtown Road. 

Parcel A to be C-L 2: Beginn- 
ing at a point on the West 
side of Newtown Road and the 
"^orth side of -Haygood Road 
Defended and running a distance 
of zQp feet more or less along 
the West side of Newtown Road 
and running a distance of 260 
feet more or less along the 
North side of Haygood Road. 

Parcel B to be C-G 2: Beginn- 
ing at a point on the West 
side of Parcel A and the North 
side ^ Haygood Road Extended 
and running a distance of 200 
feet more or less along the 
North side of Haygood Road 
Extended, running a distance of 
200 feet more or less along the 
Eastern property line and run- 
ning a distance of 200 feet more, 
of less along the Eaist side of 
Proposed Diamond Springs 
Road Exteftded. 

V, 

parcel C to be C-G 2: Beginn- 
ing at a point 200 feet more or 
less West of Newtown Road and 
South of Haygood Road Exten- 
ded and running a distance of 
200 feet more or less along 
the South side of Haygood Road 
and running a distance of 200 
feet more of less along the 
East side of Proposed Diamond 
Springs Road Extended. 

Parcel D to be C-L 2: Beginn- 
ing on the West side of New- 
town Road and the South side 
of Haygood Road Extended and 
running a distance of 770 feet 
more or less along the West 
side of Newtown Road and run- 
ning a distance of 200 feet more 
or less along the South side 
of Haygood Road Extended and 
running a distance of 350 feet 
more -or less along the East 
side of Proposed Diamond 
Springs Road Extended. Said 
parcel being L-shaped. 

Parcel E to be C-L 2: Beginn- 
ing at a point 710 feet more or 
less East of Baker Road airi 
running a distance of 1010 feet 
more or less along the North 
side of Newtown Road and run- 
ning a dlstahce of 125 feet 
more or less along the East- 
ern property line and running 
a distance pi 780 feet more 
or less along the Northernpro- 



* Legal Notices 

perty line and running a dis- 
tance of 400 feet more or less 
along the Westernpropertyline. 

Parcel F to be C-G 2: Beginn- 
ing at a point on the North- 
east corner of Ba^r Road and 
Newtown Road^Atd running a 
distance of fK feet more or 
lea5. 4long fte East side of 
Baker Road and running a dis- 
tance of 325 feet more or less 
along the Northern property 
line, running a distance of 135 
feet more or less along ttie Eas- 
tern property line, center line of 
Virginia Electric and Power 
Co. easement, and running a 
distance of 350 feet more or 
less along the North side of 
Newtown Road. 

Parcel G -Use Permit to ex- 
cavate a lake: Beginning at a 
point 880 feet more or less 
East of Baker Road and run- 
ning a distance of 665 feet more 
or less along the Northern pro- 
perty line, ^running a distance 
of 130 feet more or less along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 665 feet more 
or 16ss along the Southern pro- 
perty line and running a dis- 
tahce of 445 feet more or less 
along the Western property line. 



Parcel H to be R-M and a Use 
Permit to construct 350 town- 
houses: On certain property lo- 
cated on the East side of Baker 
Road and the North side of 
Newtown Road, running a dis- 
tance of 1060 feet more or less 
along thfe East side of Baker 
Road, running a distance of 
410 feet more or less along the 
North side of Newtown Road 
and running a distance of 690 
feet more or less along the 
West side of Proposed Dia- 
mond Springs Road Extended. 
Plats and more detailed infor- 
mation are available in the 
(Office of theCi% PlanningCom- 
mission. (Lake Edward-New- 
some Faim ^ea). Bayside 
Borough, -;:i=-^^ 

V. ApplicatIo|) of Ott Investment 
Corporation for a change of 
zoning from Residence Subur- 
ban District 4 (R-S 4) with a 
Motel and Restaurant and Tour- 
ist (T-2) Supplement to Mul- 
tiple Family Residence District 
(R-M) and a Use Permit to 
construct 72 apartment units 
beginning at a point on the East 
sidt^ <6f Diamond Springs Road, 
173 fleet Ndrth 6f Bayside Road, 
runhing) a distance of 737.85 
feet along ttie East side of 
Diamond Springs Road, running 
a distance of 481.18 feet along 
the Northern property line} run- 
ning a distance of 787.22 feet 
along the Eastern property line 
and running a distance of 483.95 
feet along the Southern pro- 
perty line. (Diamond Springs 
Homes Area). Bayside Boroughi 

VI. Application of tri-City 
Tires, Inc. for a change of 
zoning from Limited Commer- 
cial District 1 (C-L 1) and 
Residence Duplex District 1 
(R-D 1) to General Commer- 
cial District L(C-G l) and a Use 
Permit for tire retreading and 
repairs on certain property lo- 
cated on the East side of Dia- 
mond Springs Road,' beginning 
at a point 640 feet North of 
Northampton Boulevard, run- 
ning a distance of 150 feet 
along the East side of Dia- 
mond Springs Road, running a 
distance of 400 feet along the 
Northern property line, runn- 
ing a distance of 150 feet along 
the Eastern property line, run- 
ning a distance of 400 feet along 
the Southern property line. 
(Virginia Truck Experimental 
Station Area).'Bayside Borough. 

VII. Application of Daniel Gor- 
don by , Allen J. Gordon, Attor- 
ney, for a change of zoning 
from Residence Duplex Dis- 
trict 1 (R-D 1) to General Com- 
mercial District 2 (C-G 2) and 
a Use Permit to construct a 
gasoline supply station on cer- 
tain property located on the 
Southeast corner of Indepen- 
dence Boulevard and Bonney 
Road and running a distance of 
160 feet along the South side of 
Bonbey Road^ running a dis- 
tanCe'^of 195 feet more or less 
along the East side of Indepen- 
dence Boulevard, running a dis- 
tance of 100 feet moreb 
perty liReandrunninga! distance' 
of 215 feet along the Eastern 
property line. (Pocahontas Vil- 
lage Area). KempsviUe Boro- 
ugh. 

VIIK Application of St. Andrews 
Methodist Church for a Use 
Permit to construct a church 
on certain property located on 
the Northeast corner of Prin- 
cess Anne Road and Tucson 
Road, running a distance of 280 
feet along the East side of 
Princess Anne Road and run- 
ning a distance of 314 feet along 
the North side of Tucson Road, 
running a distance of 218.35 
feet along the Eastern property 
line and running a distance oi 
272.82 feet along the Northern 
property line. (Larkspur Area). 
Kempsville Borough. 



* Legal Notices 

IX. Application of the School 
Board, City of Virginia Beach, 
for a Use Permit to construct 
a Junior Hlgji School on certain 
property located on the North- 
east corner of Providence Road 
and Manor Drive running a dis- 
tance of 660 feet more or less 
along the North side of Provi- 
dence Road, running a distance 
of 1670 feet more or less along 
the East side of Manor Drive, 
running a distance of 1463 feet 
more or less along the Northern 
property line and running a dis- 
tance of 1557 feet along the 
Eastern property line. (Bellamy 
Manor -Kempsville Colony- 
Carolanne East Area), Kemps- 
ville Borough. 

X. Application of Russell E. 
Simpson, Jr^/lJ^vKellam and 
Kellam, Att^eys, for a change 
of zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 3 (R-S 3) to 
Limited Commercial District 
3 (C-L 3) on certain property 
located on the Southeast corner 
of Princess Anne Road and 
Downey Drive and running a dis- 
tance of 155 feet more or less 
along the South side of Prin- 
cess Anne Road, running a dis- 
tance of 375 feet more or less 
along the East side of Downey 
Drive, running a distance of 
125 feet along the Southern pro- 
perty line and running a dis- 
tance of 300 feet more or less 
along the Eastern property line. 
Said lots are designated as 
Lots 4, 5, and 6. Kempsville 
Parkway. (Kempsville Area). 
Kempsville Borough. 

XI. Application pf Bel -Alton, 
Incor^rated, for a change of 
zoning from Residence Sub- 
urban District 3 (R-S 3) to 
Residence Suburban District 4 
(R-S 4) Multiple Family Resi- 
dence District (R-M), Limited 
Commercial District 1 (C-Ll) 
and General Commercial' Dis- 
trict 1 (C-G 1) on certain pro- 
perty located on the North side 
of Indian River Road, East of 
Acredale and South of Bellamy 
Manor. 

Parcel 1 to be R-S 4: Running 
a distance of 1800 feet more 
or less along the North side 
of Indian River Road, running 
a distance of 5580 feet more or 
less along the Western property 
line of which a portion is the 
Eastern property line of Acre- 
dale, ruiming a distance of 6390 
feet more or less alpng the 
Northern property line of which 
a portion is the Southern pro- 
perty line of Bellamy Manor, 
running a distance of 6990 feet 
more or less along the Eastern 
property line. 

Parcels 2, 3, 4, and 5 to be 
R-M, C-L 1 and C-G l:On cer- 
tain property located 2100 feet 
more or less East of Acredale 
and 1000 feet more or less 
South of Bellamy Manor as 
shown on plat titled "Zoning 
Map, Acredale Meadows" pre- 
pared by Chambers and Conrad, 
Inc. Said plat with more detailed 
information is available in the 
Office of thedity Planning Com- 
m i s« ton. (Acredale - Bellamy 
Manor Area). KempsviUe Boro- 
ugh. 

xn. Application of Wilma M. 
Sirine for a change of zoning 
from Agricultural District (A- 
R) to Limited Commercial Dis- 
trict 1 (C-L 1) on certain pro- 
perty located on the North side 
of Court House Drive running 
a distance of 155 feet along 
the North side of Court House 
Drive, running a distance of 
350.64 feet along the Western 
property line, running a dis- 
tance of 150 feet along the 
Northern property line, running 
a distance of 344.27 feet along 
the Eastern property line. Said 
lot is desipated as Lot 12, 
Court House Acres. (Court 
House Acres). Princess Anne 
Borough. 

XIII. Application of JAMSAM 
Construction Corjjoratlon for 
a Use Permit to construct 50 
townhouses on certain property 
located on the Southwest corner 
of Dixie Drive and Club House 
Road and running a distance of 
105 feet more or less along 
the South side of Dixie Drive, 
running a distance of 1320 feet 
more or less along the West 
side of Club House Road, run- 
ning a distance of 105 feet more 
or less along the North side 
of Fern Ridge Road, running a 
distance of 1205 feet more or 
less along the Western property 
line. (Princess Anne Plaza 
Area). Princess Anne Borough. 

XIV. Application of Mount Olive 
Holiness Church for a Use Per- 
mit to construct a church an 
certain property fronting 285 
feet on the South side of Prin- 
cess Anne Road, beginning at 
a point 1102.86 feet East of 
Landstown Road, running a 
distance of 622.55 feet along 
the Western property line, run- 
ning a distance of 436.31 feet 
along the Southern property line 
and running a distance of 292.18 
feet along the Eastern property 
line. Princess Anne Borou^ 

XV. Abdication ot Sam Sandler 



"Legal Notices 

and Harry ^ndler l^ Allai J. 
Gordon, Attorney, for a change 
of zoning from General Indus- 
trial EMstrid 2 (M-I 2) to Gen- 
eral Commercial District 2(C- 
G 2) and from Gaieral Indus- 
trial District 2 (M-I 2) to Mul- 
tiple Family Residence Dis- 
trict (R-M) and a Use Permit 
to construct 344 apartment units 
on certain property located on 
the East side of South Bird- 
neck Road beginning at a point 
325 feet more or less South 
of Virginia Beach Boulevard., 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

Parcel 1 to be C-G 2: Beginning 
at a point on the South side of 
Birdneck Road 325 feet more 
or less South of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard and running a dis- 
tance of 220 feet more of less 
along the East -side of South 
Birdneck Road, running a dis- 
tance of 628 feet more or less 
along the Southern property 
line, running a distance of 508 
feet more or less along the 
Eastern property line, running 
a distance of 850 feet more or 
less along the Northern pro- 
perty line. 



Parcel 2 to be R-M and a^Use 
Permit to construct 344 apart- 
ment units: Beginning at a point 
on the Northeast corner of South 
Birdneck Road and Hope Avenue 
- and running a distance of 250 .;. 
feet along the East side of South ,- 
Birdneck Road, running a dis- 
tance of 1460 feet more or less ,_, 
along the Southern property ._ 
line, running a distance of 810 .- 
feet more or less along the . 
Eastern property line and run- 
ning a distance of 1570 feet .. 
more or less along the Northern , . 
property line. (Seatack Area). ,- 
Lynnhaven Borough. 

XVI. Application of First .- 
Church of Christ, Scientist, for 
a Use Permit to construct a '• 
church on the North side of Las- 
kin Road beginning at a point , ■ 
758 feet East of Winwood Drive .- 
and running a distance of 150 
feet along the North side of ,. 
Laskin Road and running a dis- 
tance of 208.5 feet along the ,. 
Eastern property line and run- . '. 
ning a dlstahce of 150 feet along 
the Northern property line and , - 
running a distance of 204.59 
feet along the Western property ,. 
line. (Linlier Area). Lynnhaven ; 
Borough. 

XVn. AppHcation of The Cue ' J. 
Corporation for, a Use Permit . 
to operate a billiards center 
on certain property located on 
the Northwest corner of First 
Colonial Road and Virginia 
Beach Boulevard, running a dis- 
tance of 93.81 feet along the 
North side of Virginia Beach 
Boulevard and running a dls- 
tancevof 269.10 feet along the '. 
West side of First Colonial 
Road and running a distance 
of 98.9 feet along the Northern 
property line and, running a ■ 
distance of 268.99 feet along . 
the Western property line. . 
(Oceana ,Af ea). Lynnhaven , 
Borough. . 

XVm. Applicatron of William " 
Chironna by Bruce G. Murphy, 
Attorney, for a change of zon- 
ing from Residence Suburban ' 
District 3 (R-S 3) aftd Residence 
Suburban District 2 (R-S 2) to ' 
Multiple Family Residence Dis- ' 
trict (R-M) and a Use Permit 
to construct 318 apartment 
units. 

Parcel 1 to be changed from 
R-S 3 to R-M and a Use Per- . 
mit to construct 106 apartment ': ' 
units: On certain property lo- 
cated on the West side of First 
Colonial Road beginning at a 
point 131.92 feet South of Thun- 
derbird Dt^ye, running a dis- ' 
tance of 355 feet along the ' 
West side ^of First Colonial ' 
Road, running a distance ojf 500 ; 
feet along the Northern pro- ' 
perly line, running a distance ' 
of 355 feet along the Western ' 
property line and running a ' 
distance of 500 feet along the ' 
Southern property line. 

Parcel 2 to be changed from 
R-S 2 to R-M and a Use Per- ' 
mit -for 106 apartment units: ' 
On certain property located on : 
the East side of First Colonial '; 
Road beginning at a point 1300 • 
feet more or less North of : 
Will-O-Wisp Drive, running a : 
distance of 355 feet along the ' 
East side of First Colonial Road ; 
running a distance of 500 feet '; 
along the Northern property ' 
line and running a distance of 
355 feet along the Eastern pro- 
perty line, running a distance of . 
500 feet along the Southern '- 
property line. 

Parcel 3 to be changed from f 
R-S 2 to R-M and a Use Per- '• 
mit to construct 106 apartment 
units: On c^taln mroperty lo- 
cated on the West side of First ; 
Colonial Road 1420 feet more * 
or less North of Will-0-Wisp • 
Drive running a distance of'i 
355 feet along the Western pro- 
perty line of First Colonial;: 
Road, running a distance of 500 i^ , 
feet along the Northern pro- ' 
perty line, ruiming sf distance ' ' 
of 355 feet along th^ Western